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Full text of "Microcosm"



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SIMMONS COLLEGE 
LIBRARY 

The Gift of 














W- 








>•»■. WM.\.'~W9 




HTC 









Sumikl 



M lCR(f)COSM 



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HELEN E. TITUS 
Editor-in-Chief 




RUTH E. FEINEMAN 
Business Manager 





ESTHER C. KIMBALL 
Assistant Editor 



CATHERINE M. DAVEY 
Advertising Manager 





M. EVA CHASE 
Art Editor 



VIRGINIA FARNHAM 
Circulation Manager 



6U 

'1*1 



Foreword 

.Life is like a chain of mountains: grand, strong; full of 
changing color; eternal. Our pathways take us up steep trails 
to the top, only to show us how far down we must go to reach 
the foot of the next ascent. There are many beginnings. 

This book is like a mountain lake reflecting the beauties 
of miniature worlds about us, and giving a perfect outline 
of the first real peak we have conquered. From now on we 
shall be mounting, always higher. We have left the foothills. 

May this Microcosm of 192.9 show us, as we turn to look 
back, a panorama of the hills in "our little world" over 
which we have struggled so valiantly together to success. 



47320 



To 

Alban Bertram De Mille 

by whose beautiful thoughts and fine expression we are inspired; by 

whose rich personality we are charmed; and whose counsel 

we seek and value; to him we dedicate this book. 



To the Class of TS[ineteen Twenty-nine 

The lamp within the chapel shrine burns low, 

The young knight bows before his stainless shield. 

To-morrow he must venture far afield; 
To-night he dedicates, come weal or woe, 
Honor and love and faith to friend and foe. 

He lifts his head; the vigil-vow is made. 

No stain shall mar that shining shield and blade. . . . 
The day is come — he arms himself to go. 

So have you watched and waited. So at last 

The hour of parting strikes, and down the years 

You gaze, unknowing what the years may prove. 
Knowing but this: where'er your lot is cast, 

No shade shall dim the life that now appears; 

These shall not fail you — Honor, and Faith, and Love. 



tfcJl^vU^^ ^Ce^ft^M^. 




In Memory 

of 

FRANCES ROLLINS MORSE 

1849 " I 9 2 -^ 

a saint and a great lady; a true friend of the College from 

its youth to the beginning of this school year; to whom 

Simmons owes a debt it can never repay; ivhom we wish we 

could have known better; but whose spirit we love. 



Edith Gates Carter 

T re si dent of 

Simmons College Student (government 

^Association 

1918-19x9 



Table of Contents 

Microcosm Staff 2. 

Foreword 3 

Dedication 4 

To the Class of Nineteen Twenty-nine 6 

President of Student Government Association 8 

Corporation 12. 

Associates 13 

In Memory of Frances Rollins Morse 7 

Officers of Administration 14 

Monument to John Simmons 16 

Faculty 17 

Technical Courses 2.0 

Department of Biology and Public Health 29 

Department of Chemistry 31 

Department of Economics 33 

Department of Education 34 

Department of English 35 

Department of Fine Arts 34 

Department of History 37 

Department of Modern Languages 39 

Department of Physical Training 41 

Department of Physics 41 

Department of Psychology 41 

Department of Public Health Nursing 43 

Department of Social Work 45 

Among the Alumnae 49 

Class of 192.9 52 

Officers 53 

Honorary Members 54 

Seniors 55 

Former Members 146 

Class History 141 

Statistics 150 

Class of 1930 154 

Officers 155 

Members 156 

Class of 193 i 160 

Officers 161 

Members 162 

Class of 1932 166 

Officers 167 

Members 168 

Graduate Division 172 

Calendar 175 

10 



"*"• mic^COSm^ 5 " 

Organizations 

Student Government 

Student Government Association 173 

Dormitory Council 180 

Student Government Conference Committee 181 

Judicial Board i8z 

Clubs 

Academy 184 

Christian Science 185 

Debating 186 

Ellen Richards 187 

Forum 188 

Home Economics 189 

Menorah 190 

Musical 191 

Newman 191 

Unity 193 

Y.W.C.A , 194 

Dramatics 

Officers 196 

Mary the Third 197 

Class Plays 198 

Publications 

Microcosm zoo 

Press Board zoz 

Simmons College Review Z03 

Simmons News Z04 

Athletics . 

Officers zo6 

Teams . Z07 

Sundial 

Freshman Frolic Z14 

Track Day Z15 

Ghost Walk zi6 

Sophomore Luncheon Z17 

Sophomore May Day zi8 

Weddings Z19 

Freshman-Junior Picnic zzo 

Junior Prom zzi 

Senior Housew arming zzz 

Christmas Dinner ZZ3 

Commencement ZZ5 

Microchaos ZZ7 

Advertisements Z37 



11 



~ 5SS * MirD^rnsM^' 



ICR@C0SM 



The Corporation 

Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D., Boston, President 

Henry Edmund Bothfeld, Sherborn, Treasurer 

John Washburn Bartol, A.B., M.D., Milton, Clerk 

Sarah Louise Arnold, A.M., D.Ed., Lincoln 

George Henry Ellis, Newton 

Marion McGregor Noyes, A.M., Byfield 

Mary Eleanor Williams, Boston 

James Hardy Ropes, D.D., Cambridge 

Carl Dreyfus, A.B., Boston 

Louis Kroh Liggett, Newton 

George Wade Mitton, Brookline 

Catherine Tyler Johnson, S.B., Framingham 

Verta Mills White, S.B., Lynn 

Amy Putnam Davol, Brookline 

Charles Milton Davenport, A.B., LL.B., Boston 

William Emerson, A.B., Cambridge 

Francis Prescott, A.B., Grafton 

Theodora Kimball Hubbard, S.M., Milton 



Gertrude Jane Burnett, S.B., Wellesley, Assistant Clerk 



12 



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^S5==" 



The Simmons College Associates 

Mrs. Stephen B. Davol, Brookline, Chairman 
Dean, Jane L. Mesick, Boston 



Mrs. Charles G. Ames, Boston Mrs. 

Mrs. John S. Ames, Boston Mrs. 

Miss Sarah Louise Arnold, Lincoln Mrs. 

Mrs. John W. Bartol, Milton Miss 

Mrs. Rollin H. Brown, Sharon Mrs. 

Mrs. John T. Bryant, Boston Miss 

Mrs. George D. Burrage, Brookline Mrs. 

Miss Hester Cunningham, Milton Mrs. 

Mrs. Guy W. Currier, Boston Mrs. 

Miss Rose L. Dexter, Boston Miss 

Mrs. Paul A. Draper, Canton Mrs. 

Mrs. Carl Dreyfus, Boston Mrs. 

Mrs. Sydney Dreyfus, Brookline Miss 

Mrs. Samuel Eliot, Newton Mrs. 

Mrs. Edwin F. Greene, Boston Mrs. 

Mrs. Henry I. Harriman, Newton Mrs. 

Mrs. J. Willard Helburn, Cambridge Mrs. 

Mrs. Robert Homans, Boston Mrs. 

Mrs. William Hooper, Manchester Miss 



Henry V. Hubbard, Milton 
Stafford Johnson, Framingham 
Ira R. Kent, Brookline 
Anna A. Kloss, Boston 
Horatio A. Lamb, Milton 
Madeleine Lawrence, Boston 
Henry Lefavour, Boston 
Louis K. Liggett, Newton 
George A. Mirick, Brookline 
Marion McG. Noyes, Byfield 
Henry B. Sawyer, Boston 
Albert D. Simmons, Cleveland, Ohio 
Dora N. Spalding, Boston 
James J. Storrow, Boston 
Edwin S. Webster, Newton 
Stephen M.' Weld, Boston 
Barrett Wendell, Boston 
George R. White, Lynn 
Mary E. Williams, Boston 



13 



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Officers of JldminiHration 

Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D., President 
Jane Louise Mesick, Ph.D., Dean 

Robert Malcolm Gay, A.M., Litt.D., Dean of the Graduate Division 
Dora Blanche Sherburne, S.B., Registrar 
Richmond Knowlton Bachelder, B.B.A., Bursar 
Marjorie Burbank, A.B., Recorder 

Gertrude Jane Burnett, S.B., Assistant to the President 
Alice Ives Gilman, S.B., Assistant to the Dean 
Doris Margarett Sutherland, S.B., Assistant Registrar 
Emily Alice Day, Assistant Bursar 

Marion Tenny Craig, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Library Science 
Marion Elizabeth Keating, Secretary to the Director of the Prince School of Store Education 
Elva Marion Lake, Ph.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Public Health Nursing 
Elizabeth Cecilia Carroll, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Social Work 
Ruth Gordon, A.B., S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Secretarial Studies 
Beatrice Spaulding, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Household Economics 
Dorothy Marie Corcoran, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 
Marjorie Weston Parker, S.B., Assistant to the Recorder 
E. T. Bernice Riggs, Assistant to the Bursar 
Lillian Esther Evans, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 
Ethel Mildred Gummer, S.B., Assistant to the Bursar 
Bessie Hilliard Short, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 

Irene Margaret Donahue, Office Secretary, Prince School of Store Service Education 
Alice Lucile Hopkins, A.B., S.B., Librarian 
Jennie Clifton Frost, A.B., S.B., Assistant to the Librarian 
Amy Esther Schwamb, A.B., S.B., Cataloguer 
Mary Lemmon Bingham, A.B., S.B., Assistant in the Library 
Alma Estes Browne, S.B., Assistant in charge of the Social Service Library 
Ida Winifred Tierney, S.B., Assistant in the Social Service Library 
Dorothea Elizabeth Guppy, S.B., Assistant to the Librarian 
Clara Minerva Enos, Director of the Dormitories 
Elizabeth May Goodrich, House Superintendent 

Anna Mary MacKeen, A.B., Assistant House Superintendent, in charge of the Peterborough 
Street Houses 



14 



"^* MirDfilf OSM 58 ^ 



ICRQCOSi 



Dorcas Smith, Assistant House Superintendent 

Bertha Luce Payne, Matron of West House 

Martha Milligan Clarke, Assistant to the Director of the Dormitories 

Harriet S. Holden, A.M., Assistant to the Director of the Dormitories 

Clara Millard Hardy, Assistant to the House Superintendent 

Mary Sanpord DittmerI „.. , „„ TT . _ ,,. 

) Matrons oj College nouses in Brookline 
Nellie Maud Hoyt J 

Marjorie Louise Shea, S.B., Business Manager of The Simmons College Review 

Helen Meredith Bradstreet, Manager of the Simmons Cooperative Store 

Margaret Alouise Hart, Office Assistant 

•^Assistant ^Matrons 

MAIN DORMITORIES: 
Miss Lillian Evans Miss Emily Bissell 

Miss Ethel Gummer Mrs. Florence Hardy 

SOPHOMORE HOUSES: 
Mrs. Corbitt Mrs. Mudgett 

Mrs. Cutting Mrs. Leckebush 

Mrs. Goodman 

FRESHMAN HOUSES: 

Mrs. Mitchell Miss Ballou 

Mrs. Burnell Mrs. Lord 

Mrs. Davies Mrs. Gaertner 



15 



M »CR©COSM 



Jl ^Monument to John Simmons 



The life of a good deed is immortal; its sphere of influence 
widens as time goes on; and even if it has not a material monu- 
ment, it has something more vital if it creates within people 
an honored memory. 

When John Simmons first began to work toward his ideal 
of a vocational college for women, he could not have known 
that his work would have gathered such impetus from the 
start he gave it in 1867, when he made his will, that in 19x8 
and 1919 it would still be extending itself. 

As a monument to the life of its founder, our college is ever 
growing. The main building is even now being enlarged. 
What great changes may come in the future we can not even 
imagine; but no matter what the physical aspect may even- 
tually be, we can see the College as we spent our four years 
in it, as it was when we paid tribute to John Simmons. 



16 



M »CR©COSM 



^S5^ 




Henry Lefavour, President, A.B., Williams College, 
1886; LL.D., Williams College, 1902.; Tufts College, 
1905; Additional Course, University of Berlin. 

Formerly: Instructor in Williston Seminary; Professor and Dean, 
Williams College; President of Simmons College from 1901. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Trustee, Williams College; Trustee, Boston 
State Hospital; Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences; 
Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; 
Colonial Society of Massachusetts; American Political Science Asso- 
ciation; New England Historic Genealogical Society; Chairman of 
Trustees, Women's Educational and Industrial Union; St. Botolph 
Club; Union Club; University Club of New York; Massachusetts 
Historical Society. 




Sarah Louise Arnold, Dean Emerita. A.M., Tufts 
College. 



Formerly: Principal of Schools, St. Johnsbury, Vt. ; Director of Train- 

■ ing School for Teachers, Saratoga, N. Y.; Supervisor of Primary 

Schools, Minneapolis, Minn.; Supervisor of Schools, Boston, Mass.; 

Member of the Massachusetts State Board of Education; Dean of 

Simmons College, 1902.-192.0. 



Societies: The Mayflower Club; Executive Committee of Women's Edu- 
cational Association; American Home Economics Association; 
American Sociological Association. 



Publications: Waymarks for Teachers; Reading, How to Teach It; Stepping Stone to Literature Series (with C. D. 
Gilbert); The Mother Tongue, Lessons in Composition and Rhetoric (with George L. Kittredge and John H. 
Gardiner); With Pencil and Pen; See and Say Series. 



18 



-^3S^? 



M 



iCR(|)COS 



M 



^s^- 



Jane Louise Mesick, Dean, A.B., Mount Holyoke Col- 
lege, 1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; Ph.D., 
Columbia University, 1911. 

Also: Assistant Professor of English. 




19 



-=53S^? 



^iciudcosm 

(Technical Courses 



^S^=" 



Household, Economics "Department 

The most interesting thing about teaching at Simmons College is to watch the change 
of attitude in students. Many students begin by doing their lessons because they are assigned 
or because they want to get a good grade. Then suddenly for most students some course comes 
alive and the subject seems worth working at for its own sake. Teacher smiles and says, "Miss 
is arriving, isn't she?" Alice Frances Blood 




Alice Frances Blood, Professor of Dietetics and Director of 
the School of Household Economics. B.S., Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, 1903; Ph.D., Yale University, 
1910. 

Formerly: Private Assistant to Dr. S. P. Mulligan, 1 903-1904; Instruc- 
tor in Simmons College, 1 904-1908; Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
in Simmons College, 1910-1914; President, American Home Eco- 
nomics Association, 192.2.-192.4. 

Societies: Sigma Xi; Association of University Women; Association of 
the Women of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology; American 
Home Economics Association; New England Association of Second- 
ary Schools and Colleges; American Child Health Association; 
American Public Health Association; National Vocational Educa- 
tional Association. 

Publications: Some Peculiarities of the Proteolytic Activity of the Pappain (with L. B. Mendel); The Erespiii of 
the Cabbage; Editor, Riverside Home Economics Texts. 

Ula M. Dow, Professor of Household Economics, in charge of the Division of Foods. B.S., 
Kansas State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., Columbia University, 1913; Addi- 
tional Courses at the Framingham Normal School, 1905-1906. 

Formerly: Instructor at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1906-1914; Head of the Department of Domestic 
Science at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1914; Assistant Professor of Cookery, 1914-192.0. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi Chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College; American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation; National Educational Association; American Child Hygiene Association; New England Home 
Economics Association. 

Margia B. Haugh, Associate Professor of Clothing, in charge of the Division of Clothing. 
Ph.B., Chicago University. 

Formerly: Instructor at Munroe, Michigan, High School; In charge of Advanced Clothing, Lewis and Clark 
High School, Spokane, Washington; Clothing Specialist in Home Economics Extension at University of 
Illinois; Junior Club Leader. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association; National 
Educational Association; Alumna: Council of Chicago University. 

Publications: A Revision of the Junior Club Bulletin, The Organization and Direction of Clothing Clubs; for 
University of Illinois Extension Service; Adapting Clothing Design to the Individual; The Adolescent Figure; 
Comparison of Commercial Patterns. 

20 



""^ MirD^rnsM^' 



»CR©COSM 



Elizabeth May Goodrich, Associate Professor of Institutional Management, in charge of 
the Division of Institutional Management. 

Marion B. Gardner, Assistant Professor of Design. Graduate of Pratt Institute, 1910; 
Studied at Art Institute, Chicago; Parsons, New York. 

Formerly: Connected with Iowa State College, 192.0-19x4; in charge of Art Department at Connecticut 
Agricultural College, 1914-192.5. 



Eleanor Sophia Davis, Instructor in Clothing. A.B., Wellesley College, 1916; B.S., 
Simmons College, 1918. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Art, Gloucester High School, Gloucester, Mass. 

Societies: New England Home Economics Association, Worcester; Wellesley Club; Wellesley College 
Alumnsc Association. 



Ruth Loring White, Special Instructor in Dietetics. B.S., Simmons College, 1919. 

Formerly: Dietitian, Family Welfare Society, New Bedford, Massachusetts, 1919-192.1; Nutrition Super- 
visor, Community Health Association, Boston, 192.1-192.5; Nutrition Supervisor, Forsyth Dental In- 
firmary, Boston, 1915-. 

Societies: Chairman of Social Workers Section, New England Home Economics Association; American 
Child Health Association; Massachusetts Dietetic Association. 



Emily Upton Bissell, Instructor in Poods and in Dietetics. North Adams Normal School, 
1918; B.S., Simmons College, 192.x. 

Formerly: Instructor of Cooking, Newton Schools. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association. 

S. Agnes Donham, Special Instructor in Family Budgets. Boston Normal School of Cook- 
ery, 1894; Simmons College — One year study. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Science in New Bedford, Massachusetts; Demonstrator, Teacher and Lec- 
turer on Home Economics Subjects in the Y. W. C. A. of New Haven; In charge of the Housekeeping at 
the Vermont Sanitarium, Pittsford, Vermont; Social Service at Hale House, Boston; Teacher of Home 
Economics and Parish Worker for the Church of St. John the Evangelist, Hingham; In charge of House- 
hold Management Department at the Garland School of Home Making in Boston; Home Economics 
Lecturer and Associate Director of the Savings Division, First Federal Reserve District; Budget Service 
Director, Home Savings Bank; Administrative Director, Garland School. 

Societies: State Chairman, Home Economics Committee, Massachusetts Federation of Women's Clubs; 
Chairman Neighborhood Kitchen Committee, Cathedral Church of St. Paul. 

Publications: Marketing and Housework Manual; Spending the Family Income; Magazine articles on Budget 
Making for the Home, and pamphlet on the same for the War Savings Division. 

21 



^MlCR(f)COSM^ 

Nellie Maria Hord, Assistant Professor of Foods. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural Col- 
lege, 192.1; M.A., University of Chicago, 192.7. 

Formerly: Instructor in Home Economics, Friends University, Wichita, Kansas, 1911; Instructot in Home 
Economics, Oklahoma University, 192.1-13. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi Chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College, American Home Economics 
Association. 



Eleanor Manning, Special Instructor in Architecture. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology. Architect in firm of Howe, Manning, and Almy. 

Societies: American Institute of Architects; Lynn Planning Board; Boston Society of Architects; Secretary, 
Massachusetts Federation of Planning Boards. 



Ruth MacGregory, Instructor in Foods. B.S., Simmons College, 19x1. 

Societies: Massachusetts Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association; 
American Home Economics Association. 



Anna Mary MacKeen, Special Instructor in Institutional Management . A.B., Royal Vic- 
toria College, McGill University, 1908. Diploma, Institutional Management, Sim- 
mons College, 19x3. 

Formerly: Secretary McGill School, P. E. Royal Victoria College, Montreal, 1918-1911; Matron, Fessenden 
School, West Newton, Massachusetts, 1913-1915. 



Lucy Ellis Fisher, Instructor in Foods. B.S., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Kitchen Superintendent, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston; Assistant Director 
of Vocational Training, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Progressive Education Association. 



Dorcas Smith, Special Instructor in Institutional Management. Syracuse University; 
Institutional Management at Simmons College. 



22 



^ICRdJCOSM 



^^?=- 



Library Science 



Library schools educate people in the general principles underlying library work, and the 
best standard methods, so that each person need not grope through similar problems in every 
individual library, but profit by the past experience of former experimenters. 

American libraries find women valuable staff members, and Simmons educates them to 

choose books wisely, arrange and catalog them well, and then make them available to men, 

women and children of the community. T n „ 

J J UNE Richardson Donnelly 




June Richardson Donnelly, Professor of Library Science 
and Director of the School of Library Science, B.S., Univer- 
sity of Cincinnati, Ohio, 1895; B.L.S., New York 
State Library School, 1907. 

Formerly: Cataloguer and Reference Assistant, Cincinnati Public 
Library; Instructor in Library Science, Simmons College; Director 
of the Library School of Drexel Institute; Teacher of Library Econ- 
omy, Washington Irving High School, New York City. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; University of Cincinnati Alumni Associa- 
tion; American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; 
Association of American Library Schools; New York State Library 
School Association; Women's City Club, Boston; College Club, 
Boston; American Association of University Women; President, 
Association of American Library Schools, 1918-1919. 



Mary Elizabeth Hyde, Associate Professor of Library Science. A.B., Leland Stanford 
Jr. University. 

Formerly: Editorial Assistant and Assistant Librarian, California Academy of Sciences; Chief Cataloguer, 
San Francisco Public Library; Instructor at Library School of the New York Public Library; Instructor at 
New York State Library School. 

Societies: American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; Special Libraries Asso- 
ciation of Boston; New York State Library School Association. 



Nina Caroline Brotherton, Associate Professor of Library Science. A.B., Vassar College, 
1906. Graduate, School of Library Science, Western Reserve University, 1907. 

Formerly: Children's Librarian, Cleveland Public Library, 1907-1911; Instructor in Story-Telling and 
Librarian of Parent's and Teacher's Room, Cleveland Public Library, 1911-1917; Head of Department of 
Work with Schools, Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh, 1917-1910; Principal of Carnegie Library School, 
Pittsburgh, 1910-1917. 

Societies: American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; Associate Alumna; 
Vassar College, Western Reserve Library School Alumna: Association; Carnegie Library School Alumnje 
Association; College Club, Boston; Vassar Club, Boston. 



23 



Alice Lucile Hopkins, Assistant Professor of Library Science and Librarian. A.B., Smith 
College; B.S., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant Librarian at Radcliffe College Library; Assistant Librarian at Smith College Library. 

Societies: American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; Special Libraries Association of 
Boston; American Association of University Women; College Club, Boston; Alumna; of Smith College; 
Cambridge Smith College Club; Alumna; Association of Simmons College; Boston Simmons Club; Inter- 
collegiate Community Service Association. 

Mary Elvira Kaufpmann, Inslruclor in Library Science. A.B., Radcliffe College, 192.0; 
B.S., Simmons College, 1916. 

Formerly: Instructor of Latin at Emma Willard School; Cataloguer of Princeton University Library. 
Societies: American Library Association; Radcliffe Club of Boston. 

Alice Therese Rowe, Inslruclor in Library Science. A.B., Wellesley College, 1900; B.S., 
Simmons College, 1916. 

Formerly: Reference Librarian, Public Library, East Portland Branch, Portland, Oregon; Reference 
Librarian, Public Library, Bridgeport, Connecticut; Librarian, Public Library, Nashua, New Hampshire; 
Field Worker, Massachusetts Division of Public Libraries. 

Societies: Merrimack Valley Wellesley Club; Nashua College Club. 

Margaret Elizabeth Davis, Inslruclor in Library Science. A.B., Wheaton College, 
192.5; B.S., Simmons College, 1916. 

Formerly: Assistant in Charge of Simmons College Library, Summer, 1917. 

Societies: American Library Association; Wheaton Alumna: Association; College Club, Haverhill; Boston 
Group of Cataloguers and Classifiers. 

Ruth Shaw Leonard, Assistant in Library Science. B.S., Simmons College, 1918. 

Societies: Simmons College Academy; American Library Association. 

Zoltan Haraszti, Leclurer in Library Science. (Head of Barton Ticknor Division, Bos- 
ton Public Library.) J. D. Francis Joseph University (Hungary). 

Formerly: Engaged in Editorial Work on Various Hungarian Newspapers and Magazines. 

Society: American Library Association. 

*Florence Tolman Blunt, Assistant Professor of Library Science. A.B., Mount Holyoke 
College; B.L.S., New York State Library School. 

Formerly: Reference Librarian and Classifier, Haverhill Public Library, 1903-1915; Instructor in Simmons 
College Summer School, 1910-1915. 

Societies: Sigma Theta Chi; American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; 
Massachusetts Library Club; Special Libraries Association of Boston; Mount Holyoke Alumna: Asso- 
ciation; New York State Library School Association; College Club, Boston. 

* On leave of absence. 

24 




"^ ^icikdcosm^ 

"Prince School of Education for Store Service 

In 1905 Mrs. Lucinda \V. Prince founded a school to provide adequate training for sales- 
people in department stores. This was the pioneer work done in educational lines in stores and 
proved beyond question its need and value. Today, the chief work of the school is to train col- 
lege graduates for executive and personnel positions in stores or for positions as teachers and 
supervisors of Retail Selling courses in the public schools. 

Lucinda Wyman Prince (Mrs.), Professor of Store Service 
Education and Director of the Prince School of Education for 
Store Service. A.B., Mills College, California, 1910; 
Graduate of Framingham Normal School; Three Years 
at Wellesley College; Three Months' Study of Voca- 
tional Schools in Germany, France, Belgium, and 
England. 

Formerly: Teacher in the Gilman School, Cambridge, Massachusetts; 
Teacher in the Haverhill Training School for Teachers. 

Societies: Shakespeare Society, Wellesley College; 47 Workshop, Har- 
vard University; Women's City Club, Boston; Life Member of the 
Women's Educational and Industrial Union; Life Member of the 
Appalachian Mountain Club of Boston; Gamma Epsilon Pi. 

Sherred Wilcox Adams, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology. B. S., Columbia 
University, 1911. 

Formerly: Acting Principal of The Oak Lane County Day School, Philadelphia; Principal of The Prospect 
Hill School, Trenton, New Jersey, 1918. 

Tyna Helm an Jacobson (Mrs.), Assistant Professor of Store Service Education. A.B., 
Mount Holyoke College, 1908. 

Formerly: Assistant in the Latin Department, Mount Holyoke College; Teacher of Latin in the East 
Providence High School; Teacher of Latin in the New Bedford High School; Instructor in Prince School 
of Education for Store Service; Director of Service Department of the Lamson Company, Boston. 

Societies: Women's City Club of Boston; Mount Holyoke Alumna; Association. 

Jessie Mildred Stuart, Instructor in Store Service Education. Certificate Wheaton Col- 
lege, 1916-1918; Prince School, 1910-192.1. 

Formerly: Salesmanship Instructor, Birmingham Board of Education, Birmingham, Alabama, 1911-1913; 
Educational Department, R. H. White Company, Boston, 1913-1915. 

Ruth Eloise Bachelder, Instructor in Store Service Education. A.B., Vassar College, 1913; 
M.S., Simmons College, 1914. 

Formerly: Supervisor of System Training, Jordan Marsh Company, Boston, 1 914-1916. 

Alice Hall Carlisle, Assistant Professor of Store Service Education and Assistant to the 
Director of the Prince School of Store Service Education. A.B., Wellesley, 1906; M.S., 
Simmons College, 192.7. 

25 



Secretarial Studies 

Today the candidate who applies for a position in a business office must demonstrate first of 
all her technical ability. Before she is promoted to an executive position she must show in ad- 
dition, general knowledge, initiative, and willingness to assume responsibility. 

The courses in the School of Secretarial Studies are designed with these two main objects in 
view — to provide a sound equipment along technical lines and a basic education in cultural 
subjects. Edward Eldridge 

Edward Henry Eldridge, Professor of Secretarial Studies 
and Director of the School of Secretarial Studies. A.M., 
Temple University, 1903; Ph.D., Temple University, 

1907; Special work in Psychology at University of Chi- | 

cago, University of Pennsylvania, Clark University; I 

two years at Amherst College. R \ B>\ fl 

Formerly: Stenographer in a business house; Secretary to President I W^k ' ^B i 

Conwell, Temple University; Professor of Psychology, Temple Uni- I . j 

versity; Director of School of Business, Temple University. j ^^ V^LJ i 

Publications: Hypnotism, 1901; Shorthand Dictation Exercises, 1909; Ex- I • j 

pert Typewriting (co-author with Miss Rose L. Fritz), 1911; Business I I - 1 . f . | 

Speller, 1913; Essentials of Expert Typewriting (co-author with Miss I . -i " H I 

Fritz and Miss Craig), 1919; New Shorthand Dictation Exercises (assisted | ' _ HI ! 

by Robert M. Gay), 1912.. 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; formerly President of the Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association; formerly 
Vice-president of the National Shorthand Reporters' Association, Honorary Member of Pennsylvania 
Shorthand Reporters' Association, New York State Shorthand Reporters' Association, Massachusetts 
Chapter National Shorthand Reporters' Association. 

Wallace Manah an Turner, Professor of Accountancy. A.B., Harvard University, 1891; 
A.M., Harvard University, 1896. 

Formerly: Teacher in Worcester High School, 1891-1896; Volkmann School, Boston, 1896-1909; English 
High, Providence, Rhode Island, 1909-1918. 

Helen Goller Adams (Mrs.), Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley 
College; B.S., Simmons College. 

Society: Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association. 



Jennie Blakeney Wilkinson, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons 
College. 

Society: Simmons College Academy. 

Eula Gertrude Ferguson, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley 
College; B.S., Simmons College. 

Society: Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association. 

26 



Flora Mackenzie Jacobs, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. Simmons College, 
1909-1911. 

Formerly: Private Secretary, 1911-1914. 

Societies: Simmons College Academy; New England Penmanship Association; Eastern Commercial Teachers' 
Association. 

Kathleen Berger (Mrs.), Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. Bowling Green 
University, 191 6; Ohio State University, Summer School, 1915. 

Formerly: Sharon (Pennsylvania) College of Commerce, 1917-1910; State Teachers' College, Fredericks- 
burg, Virginia, 1 911-1915; Elizabethtown College, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania, 1915-192.6. 

*Frederick George Nichols, Lecturer on Commercial haw. (Associate Professor of 
Education, Graduate School of Education, Harvard University.) Genesee Wes- 
leyan Seminary, Lima, New York; Rochester Business Institute, Teacher-Training 
Department, Rochester, New York; Special Law Courses, University of Michigan. 

Formerly: Head of Commercial Department, Montpelier Seminary, Montpelier, Vermont, 1899-1901; 
Principal of Commercial Department, The Martin School, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, 1901-1903; Head of 
Commercial Department, High School, Schenectady, New York, 1903-1904; Director of Commercial 
Education, Rochester, New York, 1905-1910 and 1911-1918; Director of Commercial Education, New 
York State Educational Department, Albany, New York, 1910-1911; Chief Commercial Education Serv- 
ice, Federal Board of Vocational Education, Washington, D. C, 1918-1911; Director of Commercial 
Education, State Department of Public Instruction, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, 19x1-1911. 

Societies: National Commercial Teachers' Federation; Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association (President, 
1911); National Society for Vocational Education (Vice-President for Commercial Education, 1910-1911); 
National Education Association. 

Publications: Elementary Bookkeeping Exercises for Class Drill (co-author); Brief Course in Commercial Law; 
Principles of Bookkeeping and Firm Accounts; First Lessons in Business; Editor Commercial Department, 
National Vocational Education Magazine. 

Viola Grace Engler, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons College, 1911. 

Formerly: Assistant in Secretarial Studies, Simmons College, 1911-1913; Instructor in Secretarial Studies, 
Simmons College, 1913-1914; Instructor in Secretarial Science, Skidmore College, 1914-1915. 

Society: Pi Gamma Mu. 

Isabella Margaret Kellock, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Radcliffe College, 
192.1; B.S., Simmons College, 192.5. 

Emily Sampson Shepard (Mrs.), Instructor in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons 
College, 192.3. 

Janet Smith, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Smith College, 192.4. 
Formerly: Assistant Instructor in Secretarial Studies, Simmons College. 
*On leave of absence. 

27 



Agnes Elizabeth Conwell, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley, 1914; 
B.S., Simmons College, igz6. 

Formerly: Edison Electric Illuminating Company of Boston. 

Societies: Agora Society of Wellesley; Boston Wellesley Club; Coenonia Club of Somerville. 

Tilly Svenson Dickinson (Mrs.), Instructor in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons 
College, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor in Secretarial Studies, St. Margaret's Merreser Division, C. L. T., 1919-192.0. 

Elizabeth Walton, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. B.B.A., Boston University, 19x0; 
Simmons College, 1913. 

Formerly: Instructor at Cedar Crest College, Allentown, Pennsylvania; Instructor at University of Vermont, 
Burlington, Vermont; Secretary to Assistant Comptroller of Harvard University. 

Societies: Delta Mu Delta, Boston University. 

Hazel Ruth Northbridge, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons College, 
1916. 

Formerly: Maiden Commercial School, Maiden. 

Dorothy May Ford, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons College, 1918. 

Helena Veronica O'Brien, Lecturer on Comtnercial Law. B.S., Simmons College, 
1914. 



28 



"""'* MI CR(|)COSM^ 

"Department of "Biology and Public Health 

A true appreciation of the lives we live can scarcely be attained without some knowledge 
of the laws behind the manifestations of life in ourselves, and in the multitude of living things 
about us. Our philosophy is profoundly affected by our background of information regarding 
organic evolution, the natural causes of disease, and the body as the residence of the mind and 
soul. The crowning triumph of the sciences is in the realm of improving the conditions of liv- 
ing, and the quality of life, itself, through an understanding of those factors that promote 
health, and prolong life in a continuing state of usefulness and enjoyment. 

Curtis Morrison Hilliard 

Curtis Morrison Hilliard, Professor of Biology and Public I 
Health. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1909; Additional 
Courses at Institute of Technology, 1909-1910. ' ! 

Formerly: Instructor at College of the City of New York, 1911-1912.; 
Assistant Professor of Biology, Purdue University, 1912.-1914. j 

Societies: Gamma Alpha; Sigma Xi; Fellow, American Public Health j 

Association; Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of ; 

Science; American Bacteriologists; Massachusetts Board of Health 1 

Association; Boston Bacteriological Society; Executive Committee, \ 

Director and Chairman, Health Service Committee, Boston Chapter j ^tL« 

American Red Cross. HL 4l^H 

Publication: Textbook of Bacteriology and Its Applications. ! 

Edith Arthur Beckler (Bacteriologist, State Department of Health), Assistant 
Professor of Public Health. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Caroline Maude Holt, Associate Professor of Biology. A.B., Wellesley College; 

Graduate Work at Harvard; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of 

Pennsylvania. 

Formerly: Instructor in Biology, Wellesley College. 

Societies: Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; American Association of Anato- 
mists; The Genetics Society of the United States of America; Foreign Policy Association. 

Publications: Journal of Comparative Neurology; Journal of Morphology . 

Susie Augusta Watson, Assistant Professor of Biology and Nursing. A.B., Mt. Holyoke 
College, 1901; R.N., Newton Hospital School of Nursing, 1905; B.S., Columbia 
University, 191Z. 

Formerly: Instructor in Sciences, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital School of Nursing, Boston; Instructor in 
Sciences, St. Louis, Missouri, School of Nursing; Instructor, School of Nursing, Rochester, New York; 
Director of Education, School of Nursing, University of Michigan. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Mount Holyoke Alumna; Association; Mount Holyoke Club, Boston; College 
Club of Boston; American Nurses Association; National League of Nursing Education. 

William Augustus Hinton, Lecturer on Wassermann Technique. B.S., Harvard, 1905; 
M.D., Harvard, 1912.. 

19 



""■** MICROCOSM «^- 

Pauline Hitchcock Foster (Mrs.), Instructor in Biology. B.S. , Simmons College, 19x3 . 

Formerly: Assistant Bacteriologist, Massachusetts State Department of Public Health, 1913-1915. 

Eugene Clarence Howe, Lecturer on Hygiene. Ph.D. , Professor of Physiology, Wellesley 
College. 

Florence Lyndon Meredith, M.D. , Lecturer on Mental and Sex Hygiene. 

Evelyn Frances Talbot, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons College, 1912.; M.S., 
University of Wisconsin, 19x6. 

Formerly: Instructor in Biology, Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina, 192.1-1915. 

Catherine Jones Witton (Mrs.), Instructor in Bacteriology. A.B., Mount Holyoke; 
Harvard University School of Public Health; Boston University School of 
Medicine. 

Isabel Linscott Sargent (Mrs.), Instructor in Biology. A.B., Wellesley, 19x6. 

Madeleine E. Field, Assistant in Biology. A.B., Oberlin, 192.5. 
Formerly: Assistant in Physiology, Mount Holyoke College. 
Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 

Florence Cora Kelly, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons, 19x6. 

Ouida Crouse Montague (Mrs.), Special Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons, 1914. 



30 



M »CU©COSM 

"Department of Chemistry 

To understand the spirit of science one must himself have studied diligently some one of 
its branches. The details which he must memorize, the particular deductions which he must 
draw from them, the experience of obtaining first-hand information by laboratory experiments, 
all of these may fade as time passes. If there remains, however, an appreciation that Nature is 
governed by fundamental laws which can be discovered by systematic search, carried on with 
absolute honesty, accurate observation, and rigid logic, the effort of studying chemistry will 
not have been in vain, and the object of the teachers in this department will have been fulfilled. 

Kenneth L. Mark 



Kenneth Lamartine Mark, Professor of Chemistry and 
Director of the School of General Science. A.B., Harvard, 
1898; A.M., Harvard, 1900; Ph.D., Harvard, 1903. 

Formerly: Assistant in Chemistry, Harvard University; Instructor in 
Chemistry, Simmons College, 1904-1906; Assistant Professor, Sim- 
mons College, 1906-1914; Associate Professor, Simmons College, 
1914-1916. 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; American Chemical Society. 

Publications : Thermal Expansion of Gases; Salinity of Sea Water; Labora- 
tory Exercises in Inorganic Chemistry. 




Gorham Waller Harris, Associate Professor of Chemistry . A.B., Harvard, 1907; A.M., 
Harvard, 1909; Ph.D., Harvard, 1915. 

Formerly: Teacher of Latin, Greek, and Geometry, Medford High School, Medford, Mass., 1907-1908; 
Assistant and Teaching Fellow in Chemistry at Harvard University, 1908-1910; Instructor in Chemistry 
at Simmons College, 1910-1913; Assistant Professor, 1914-1914; Associate Professor, 192.4-19x7. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Chemical Society; American Association for the Advancement of 
Science; Association of Harvard Chemists; American Association of University Professors; N. E. Asso- 
ciation of Chemistry Teachers. 

Publication: Floating Equilibrium. 

Florence Celia Sargent (Mrs.), Assistant Professor of Chemistry. S.B., Simmons 
College, 1911; Additional Courses at Harvard Medical School. 

Formerly: Research Assistant at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Assistant Analyst, Division of 
Food and Drugs, Massachusetts State Department of Health. 

Society: American Chemical Society. 



Raymond Elwood Neal, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.S., Harvard University, 
1919. 

Formerly: Private Tutor; Instructor in Chemistry at Simmons College, 1910-192.4. 

Society: American Chemical Society. 

31 



Marion Frances McCann, Inftrutfor in Chemiftry. S.B., Simmons College, 1919. Grad- 
uate Student in Chemistry, Radcliffe and Harvard, 192.7-19x8. 

Formerly : Assistant Chemist, Boston Floating Hospital ; Medical Chemist, New England Deaconess Hospital . 

Societies: Simmons College Academy; American Chemical Society. 

Lalia Charlton Pratt (Mrs.), InftruEtor in Chemifiry. B.S., Simmons College, 1921. 
Formerly: Instructor of Chemistry and Latin, Masters School, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 

Ina Mary Granara, Infiruflor in ChemiHry. B.S., Simmons College, 1914; Graduate 
Student in Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1914-19x5. 

Societies: American Chemical Society; Simmons College Academy; American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science. 



Florence Wetherbee Mark, Special Inftruitor in Chemistry. S.B., Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology, 1904. 

Formerly: Assistant in Chemistry, 1904-1905, Instructor in Chemistry, 1905-1907 and 1918-1919, Simmons 
College; Part time instructor at various other times. 



32 




Department of Economics 

"How can you endure the monotony of going over the same subject year after year?" I am 
sometimes asked. But any teacher knows that it is the infinitely varying personalities of her 
students that give color to her classroom work. "Stout Cortez" never had a thrill comparable to 
the teacher's joy when she discovers a student who can grapple with a new idea. 

Sara Henry Stites 

Sara Henry Stites, Professor of Economics. A.B., Bryn 
Mawr College, 1899; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., 1904; Student 
in Economics, Geography and Ethnography at the Sor- 
bonne and at the College de France, 1900-1901; Uni- 
versity of Leipsic, 1901-1901. 

Formerly: Co-principal of the Wilkes-Barre Institute, 1904-1911. 

Societies: American Economic Association; National Economic League, 
American Association for Labor Legislation; Bryn Mawr Alumna: 
Association; Association of University Women; Massachusetts Coun- 
cil on Women and Children in Industry; Workers' Educational 
Bureau; and various social welfare organizations. 

Publications: Economics of the Iroquois, 1904; One of the authors of Five 
Hundred Practical Questions in Economics, 1916. 

Harry Lewis Custard, Instructor in Economics. A.B., Syracuse University, 1919; 
M.B.A., Harvard University, 192.2.. 

Formerly: Instructor of Accountancy, Lehigh University, 1913-1915; Instructor in Business Policy, Harvard 
Graduate Business School, 192.6. 

Morris Friedberg, Instructor in Economics. A.B., Harvard, 1914; A.M., Harvard, 
1914; Docteur de L'Universite de Paris, 1915. Additional study at London School 
of Economics and University of Berlin. 

Formerly: Instructor in Economics Department, Extension Division, University of California at Los 
Angeles; Personnel and Educational work with the Western Union Telegraph Company, New York City; 
and other corporations in Baltimore and Los Angeles. 

Publications: V influence de Charles Fourier sur la vie sociale contemforairie en France i}2j. 

Valdrie Ephraim Levin, Instructor in Economics. A.B., University of Kansas, 192.4; 
A.M., Harvard University, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor in Economics, University of Kansas, 1 914-1915. 

Norman E. Himes, Instructor in Economics. B.S., Harvard; M.A. 

Formerly: Instructor in Economics and Sociology, Cornell College, Iowa, 1915-192.6; Fellow, Social Science 
Research Council, 1916-1918. 

Societies: Delta Epsilon Pi, Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary. 

Publications: Contributor to Quarterly Journal of Economics, American Economic Review, Economic Journal, 
Journal of Political Economy, Eugenics Review (London), New England Journal of Medicine, New York Medical 
Journal and Record, the Lancet (London), Hospital Social Service Magazine, Social Science Abstracts, American 
Journal of Sociology, etc. 

33 



«^ss~? 



M »CR(|)COSM 



^e3£=- 



"Department of Education 

To see the significance of education as a continuous process, as a means of improving and 
maintaining individual and social life; to understand the conditions most productive of good 
results for all learners, and to put theories and methods into practice through the teaching of 
groups of children — are the aims of the course in education. Antoinette Roof 



Antoinette Roof, Associate Professor of Education. Courses 
at Teachers' College, 1914-1915. 

Formerly: Instructor at Royal Normal College for the Blind, London, 
1894-1897; Principal, School of Practice, Framingham State Normal 
School, 1906-1911; Instructor at Simmons College, 1911-1917; State 
Leader, Urban Extension Work, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 
1917-1919. 

Societies: National Society of Industrial Education; American Eco- 
nomics Association; New England Home Economics Association; 
Boston Framingham Club; Boston Women's City Club; Women's 
Educational and Industrial Union. 




Amy Margaret Fackt, Assistant Professor of Vocational Practice. Director, School 
Industrial Teaching, Simmons College. Illinois Woman's College, 1903; B.S., 
Simmons College, 191Z; Columbia University. 

Formerly: Teacher of Latin and German, High School, Mascoutah, Illinois; Instructor in Foods, Manager 
of the Tea Garden, Boulder, Colorado. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Massachusetts Home Economics Association; New 
England Home Economics Association; American Dietetic Association; National Education Association; 
Eastern Arts Association; National Association of Deans of Women; Women's City Club, Boston; Boston 
Simmons Club. 



Abbie Emeline Andrew, Inslruffor in Education. B.S., Simmons College, 1911; M. A., 
Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1918. 

Formerly: Foods Teacher at Hill Institute, Northampton, 1911-1914; Summer course at Teachers' College, 
Columbia University, 1914. 



34 



—• MICROCOSM ^~ 

English "Department 

Believing that English is both a practical and a humane subject, the English Department 
has always set itself two primary objects: to require of its students correct and readable written 
English, and to introduce them to the best thought of the race and of the world. As a second- 
ary object, believing that the principles of all of the arts are the same and that nothing adds 
more to the enrichment of life than appreciation, it has taught English as a form of art. 

Robert Malcolm Gay 

Robert Malcolm Gay, Professor of English and Dean of the 
Graduate Division. A.B., Polytechnic Institute of Brook- 
lyn, 1900; A.M., Columbia University, 1901; Litt.D., 
Dickinson College, 1911. 

Formerly: 1901-1909, various positions in secondary schools; 1909- 
1918, Goucher College, Baltimore; 1911-1918, Extension Lecturer, 
Johns Hopkins University; 1911-1916, Johns Hopkins Summer 
Session; 1911-1911, Extension Lecturer, Courses for Teachers, Boston 
University; 1905, Visiting Lecturer, Harvard University; Bread Loaf 
School of English, 1915-1917. 

Societies: New England Association of Teachers of English; English 
Lunch Club of Boston. 

Publications: Contributor to various magazines and reviews; and to 
Atlantic Classics, 2nd series, etc.; Writing Through Reading; Fact, Fancy, 
and Opinion; College Book of Verse; Emerson: A Study of the Poet as Seer. 

Myra Coffin Holbrook, Associate Professor of English. A.B., Vassar College; A.M., 
Wesleyan University. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Virginia College, Roanoke, Virginia; Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, 
Massachusetts. 

*Charlotte Farrington Babcock, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., 
Radcliffe College. 

Formerly: Teacher at Miss Carroll's School, Boston; Teacher at Misses Smith's School, Cambridge; Private 
Tutoring; Assistant in English at Simmons College, 1911-1911. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Radcliffe Alumna; Association; Radcliffe Club of Boston; Modern Language 
Association; College Club. 

Publication: Echoes, a volume of verse, published by The Four Seas Company of Boston. 

Ida Alice Sleeper, Assistant Professor of English. A.M., Radcliffe College, 1904. 

Jane Gay Dodge, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1904; A.M., 
University of California, 1914. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Mills College, 1909-1913; Vassar College, 1914-1919; University of 
California Summer Session, 1917. 

Society : Phi Beta Kappa. 

*Deceased. 

35 




"^^ Mir>rk/^r»ncK/f ^^=- 



M 



»cu@cosm 



Margaret Isabel Wilson, Assistant Professor of English. Graduate State Normal 
School, West Chester, Pennsylvania; A.B., Indiana University; A.M., Ohio 
State University; Graduate Work, Columbia University. 

Barbara Murray Howe, Assistant Professor of English. Graduate of Oxford Univer- 
sity, England; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor at Wheaton College, 1914-1915; Eastern Illinois State Normal School, 1915-1916. 

Jane Louise Mesick, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 
1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; Ph.D., Columbia University, 19x1. 

Formerly: Head of Departmenr of English, Glendale College, Glendale, Ohio; Instructor in English, Wells 
College; Instructor in English and Ethics, Simmons College. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Modern Language Association; National Education Association; American 
Association of University Women. 

Publication: The English Traveller in America (^iygf-iS};'). 

Alice Louise Crockett, Instructor in English. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1904; A.M., 
Radcliffe College, 1911. 

Alban Bertram de Mille, Instructor in English. King's College; A.M., Harvard 
University, 1904. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, King's College, Nova Scotia; Head of History Department, Belmont 
School, Belmont, California; Head of English Department, Milton Academy, Milton, Massachusetts, 
1911. 

Societies: Secretary of New England Association of Teachers of English; English Lunch Club of Boston. 

Publications: English Literature in the Nineteenth Century; Representative American Poems; Editions of Mid- 
summer Night's Dream, Julius Caesar, A Tale of Two Cities, The Cloister and the Hearth, Tom Brown's School- 
days, The Sketch Book, Three English Comedies. 

Judith Matlack, Instructor in English. A.B., Smith College, 1910; A.M., Boston 
University. 

Formerly: Teacher of College Preparatory English at Miss Walker's School, Simsbury, Connecticut. 

Helen McGregor Noyes, Instructor in English and Oral Expression. A.B., Radcliffe 
College. 



36 



-<=33S~? 



M 



»CR0)COS 



M 



^^j^— 



T)epartment of History 

"The times are out of joint; oh cursed spite 
That I was ever born to set them right. 
Hamlet's trouble lay in his self-centered and short-time view of life; extreme optimism often 
arises out of the same intellectual limitations. The balance wheel of a gas-engine keeps the 
motor turning smoothly, checking a too enthusiastic response to each explosion and preventing 
a "lag" between these isolated impulses. Without a balance wheel of historical knowledge, hu- 
man life becomes an unreasoning alternation between optimism and despair. 

G. Nye Steiger 



*Harry Maxwell Varrell, Professor of History and Gov- 
ernment. A.B., Bowdoin College, 1897; A.M., Harvard 
University, 1909; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1912.. 

Formerly: Instructor in University of New Mexico, 1897-1898; In- 
structor in University of Colorado, 1899-1901; Brooklyn Latin 
School, 1901-1901; Pueblo High School, 1904-1908; Austin Teach- 
ing Fellow, Harvard University, 1909-1912.. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; American Historical 
Association; New England History Teachers' Association, President, 
1917; American Political Science Associations; Medieval Academy of 
America, American Academy of Political and Social Science; Univer- 
sity Club. 




George Nye Steiger, Assistant Professor of History. A.B., Occidental College, Cali- 
fornia, 1906; A.M., Harvard University, 1914; Ph.D., Harvard University, 192.3. 

Formerly: Professor of History and Government, St. John's University, Shanghai, China, 1 906-1919; Assist- 
ant in History, Radcliffe College, 192.0-192.1; Harvard University, 1919-1910. 

Societies: American Historical Association; American Academy of Political and Social Sciences; Member of 
Williamstown Institute of Politics, 1914. 

Publications: A History of the Far East; China and the Occident. 

Alvin Packer Stauffer, Jr., Instructor in History. B.S., Harvard, 192.1; A.M., Har- 
vard, 19x1. 

Formerly: Assistant in History, Harvard College. 
Society: American Historical Association. 



Theodore Shirley Currier, Instructor in History. A.B., University of Maine; M.A., 
Harvard. 

Formerly: Instructor in History at University of Maine; Head of History Department at Worcester Normal 
School, etc. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Phi Kappa, Alpha Tau Omega. 

Publications : Privateers of the River Plata; Buenos Aires, i)2S. 

*On leave of absence. 

37 



Ronald Oliver MacFarlane, Instructor in History. A.B., Queen's University, 192.4; 
A.M., Queen's University, 1915. 

Formerly: Assistant in History, Radcliffe College. 
Societies: Lambda Chi, American Historical Association. 

Waldo Emerson Palmer, Instructor in History. A.B., Amherst College, 1911. 

Formerly: Instructor in History, Andover Academy, 192.1-192.2.; Harvard University, 19x3-1914; Wellesley 
College, 1914-192.6, 192.7-1918. 

Society: Delta Kappa Epsilon. 



38 



"Department of ^Modern Languages 

'Romance Languages and Qerman 

The courses of instruction in French, Spanish, German, and Italian aim to give through 
the'study of grammar, composition, and literature a practical knowledge of the languages 
adapted to the needs of the different schools of the college; and in so far as that special purpose 
permits, to increase the students' knowledge and understanding of the countries and peoples. 

Reginald Rusden Goodell 



Reginald Rusden Goodell, Professor of Romance Lan- 
guages and Chairman of the Department of Modern Lan- 
guages. A.B., A.M., Bowdoin College; Additional 
Courses; Johns Hopkins University; The Sorbonne; 
L'Alliance Francaise. 

Formerly: Instructor at Bowdoin College; Instructor at Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Modern Language 
Association; Salon Francais de Boston; Engineers' Club; The Univer- 
sity Club; Club Espanol; The Academy. 

Publications: Editor of L 'infant Espion and Other Stories. 

Ruth Lansing, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. A.B., 1908; A.M., 1909; 
Ph.D., 1914, Radcliffe College; Diploma e Suficiencia, Junta para ampliacion de 
estudios, Madrid, 1919, 1914- 

Formerly: Assistant Professor at Wells College; Smith College; Linguist at War Office. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Modern Humanities Research Association; Modern Language Association. 

Publications: Articles in Publications of Modern Language Association and Poet Lore; Editor of La Morisca; 
Juanita la Larga; Wimas y Versos. 

Eva Louise Marguerite Mottet (Brevet Supe'rieur), Assistant Professor of Romance 
Languages. A.M., Radcliffe College; College of Montbe'liard, France. 

Formerly: Instructor, YVellesley College. 

Marion Edna Bowler, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. A.B., University of 
Idaho, 1909; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1911; University of Paris; Guilde Inter- 
national; University of Grenoble, France. 

Formerly: Instructor in French, Simmons College, 1905-1908; Head French Teacher, Kent Place, Summit, 
New Jersey, 1910-1911; Instructor in French, Wellesley College, 1911-1911. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Gamma Phi Beta; American Association of Teachers of French; American 
Women's Overseas League; Radcliffe Club. 

Publications : Articles in The Nation — The Position oj Romain Holland; In Defense of Romain Rolland; Stories by 
Contemporary French Novelists. 

39 




~""° MICROCOSM ^ 

Bertha Reed Coffman, Assistant Professor of German. Ph.B., De Pauw University, 
1898; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1913; Universities of Berlin and 
Zurich, 1901-1904; Bryn Mawr College, Fellow in Teutonic Philology, 1 906-1907; 
University of Chicago, Scholarship in Germanics, 1911-1913. 

Formerly: Decatur, Illinois, High School; Girls' Latin School, Baltimore, Maryland; Bradley Polytechnic 
Institute, Peoria, Illinois; University of Montana, University Extension Lecturer; Grinnell College, 
Acting Assistant Professor of German; University College of the University of Chicago; University 
Extension Lecturer of the Department of Education of Massachusetts. 

Societies: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Modern Humanities Research Association; Society for the Advancement 
of Scandinavian Study; Modern Language Association of America; New England Modern Language 
Association; American Association of Teachers of German; American Association of University Women; 
Daughters of the American Revolution; Women's City Club of Boston. 

Publications : The Influence of Solomon Gessner upon English Literature; The Influence of English Literature upon 
Friedrich von Hagedornj Handwork Instruction for Boys, translation from the German of Alwin Pabst; articles 
in Modern Language Journal, Modern Language Notes, and Journal of the American Association of University 
Women; translations of numerous articles. 

Fletcher Briggs, Special Inslrudtor in German. Ph.B., 1901; A.M., 1902., University of 
Iowa; University of Berlin, 1903-1904; Harvard University, 1904-1907. 

Formerly: Instructor at Harvard University, 1904-1907; Instructor at Dartmouth College, 1908-1909; 
Professor and Head of Modern Language Department at Iowa State College, 1909^1918; Instructor at 
Harvard University, 1919-1911. 

Publication: Editor of In Amerika (Holt). 

Mario Sancho, InslruSior in Romance Language. A.B., Licco de Costa Rico, 1909; LL.B. 
Law School of Costa Rico, 1915; Post Graduate Courses, Harvard University. 

Formerly: Professor of Spanish Literature at the Institute de Managua; Consul of Costa Rica in Boston; 
Member of the Ateneo de Costa Rica. 

Publications: Palabras de Ayer, La J oven Literatura Nicaraguense; various articles in Latin American publica- 
tions. 

Waldo Cutler Peebles, Special Inslruftor in German. (Associate Professor at Boston 
University.) A.B., Harvard University, 1917; A.M., Columbia University, 1919; 
A.M., Harvard University, 1917. 

Society: American Association of College Professors. 
Publication: The Influence of Swedenborg on Goethe. 

John Franklin McCoy, V, Special InSiruEtor in Gem/an. A.B., Princeton University, 
192.2.; A.M., Harvard University, 1913. 

Formerly: Harvard University, 1913-1914, Summer Session, 1916; Harvard University, 1916; Ottendorfer 
Fellow from New York University, 1914-1915; Studied at University of Frankfurt am Main, Winter 
Semester, 1 914-1915, at University of Munich, 192.4-1915. 

40 



"Department of Thy steal Training 

''The Mind is Stimulated by Movements of the Body" — Pliny. 

The role that is played by properly applied developmental gymnastic work is an important 
one in the hygiene of modern life, particularly modern urban life. 

The value of preventive and corrective physical aids in the developmental periods of 
youth, and the dehnite benefit which follows the use of recreative and corrective forms of 
exercise in the strenuous life of the college student places Physical Education in the forerank 
of importance. Florence Sophronia Diall 

Florence Sophronia Diall, Associate Professor of Physical 
Training. Graduate of Sargent Normal School of Physi- 
cal Education; Woods Hole Marine Laboratory; De 
Pauw University. 

Formerly: Physical Director, Y.W.C.A., Terre Haute, Indiana; In- 
structor, Vassar College. 

Societies: American Physical Education Association; Kappa Alpha 
Theta. 

Verda Leach, InsJruffor in Physical Training. Graduate of 
Sargent School of Physical Education 192.3. 




'Department of Psychology 

The outstanding need of our era is the effective development of the social and humanistic 
sciences to a point where their influence on social behavior will be manifest; to develop in the 
individual a capacity for and a will to cooperative endeavor, to understand and direct the 
now dormant and unrealized human capacities for life with enjoyment which are rendered impo- 
tent by ignorance, superstition, and prejudice. To this general aim the courses in Psychology 
are dedicated. Harrison LeRoy Harley 

Harrison Leroy Harley, Professor of Psychology. B.S., 
University of Pennsylvania, 191 1; Ph.D., Harvard 
University, 192.1. 

Formerly: Instructor in Psychology, Pennsylvania State College, 1914- 
1915; Teaching Assistant and Research Student, Psychological 
Laboratory, University of Pennsylvania, 1911-1914; State Psycholo- 
gist, Lincoln State School and Colony, Illinois, 1915-1917; Chief 
Psychologist of Division of the Criminologist and the Institute for 
Juvenile Research, Illinois, 1917-1911; Assistant Professor of Psy- 
chology, Simmons College, 1 911-1914; Lecturer at the Massachusetts 
General Hospital; Consulting Psychologist, Mooseheart, Illinois; 
Lecturer on Social Psychology, Bryn Mawr Summer School for 
Women Workers in Industry; Member Board of Control, Boston 
Trade Union College. 

Societies: American Psychological Association; American Association for the Advancement of Science; 

Institute for Criminal Law and Criminology; American Association of University Professors; World 

Alliance for International Friendship. 
Publications : Clinical Studies of Atypical Children; The Illinois Commitment Law for the Feeble-Minded; Tests for 

Clerical Employees. 

41 




~^ MI CR0)COSM^" 

"Department of Thysics 

Man, monumental law-breaker; war; intrigue; political, social sins; mis-behaviorism: — 
Cultural studies? On dit. 

Atomic planets, majestic stars, all obedient to the traffic laws of the universe; ethereal 
waves, bringing rainbow colors to the eye; electrical waves, wafting symphonies of the masters 
to the ear: — "One law, one element, one far-off, divine event:" — 

These cultural? Nob.' On dit. 

But, when He binds His sheaves .... Leslie Lyle Campbell 



Leslie Lyle Campbell, Professor of Physics, A.M., Ph.D., 
Washington and Lee University; A.M., Harvard Uni- 
versity. 

Formerly: Assistant in Mathematics, Washington and Lee University; 
Assistant in Physics, Harvard University; Professor of Physics, 
Westminster. 

Societies: Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences; Americ n 
Association for Advancement of Science;American Physical Society; 
Eastern Association of Physics Teachers; Phi Beta Kappa; Societe 
Franchise de Physique; National Research Council Committee; 
Societa Italiana di Fisica. 

Publications: Thompson Effect; Nernsl Iron; Thermo-Electric Heterogeneity 
in Alloys, etc.; Disintegration of the Aluminium Cathode; Galvancmagnetic 
and Thermomagnetic Effects, etc.; Hull Effect. 
Hiil 

Leland David Hemenway, Assistant Professor in Physics. A.B., Colby; A.M., Harvard. 

Formerly: Principal of Harrington High School, Maine; Second Lieutenant of Ordnance Department, 
U. S. Army, 1918; Instructor in Physics, Simmons College. 

Societies: Lambda Chi Alpha; American Physical Society. 

Howard Oliver Stearns, Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S., Dartmouth, 1915; M.S., 
Dartmouth, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor at Simmons College, 1917-1918; Assistant Physicist, U. S. Bureau of Standards, 
Washington, D. C, 1918-1919; Physicist at Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota, 1919-1914; Research 
Assistant and Graduate Student, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, 1914-1915; Assistant Pro- 
fessor in Physics, 1916. 

Society: American Association for the Advancement of Science. 

Publications: Testing of Airspeed Meters; Radium (New and Non-Official Remedies A.M. A.). 

Raymond Kenneth Jones, Instructor in Physics. B.S., Bates, 1915. 

Formerly: Assistant in the Department of Physics and Assistant in Mathematics at Bates, 1914-1915. 

Carl August Pearson, Instructor in Physics. A.B., Harvard, 1915; Graduate Work at 
Harvard University; Research Work at Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary. 

Society: American Physical Society. 

42 




"^ MicjyDcosM^ 

"Department of Tublic Health Ts[ursing 

The public health movement is no longer concerned merely with the sanitation of the 
environment and the control of acute communicable disease. Increasing emphasis is being 
placed on improvement of personal hygiene; improvement that can be brought about only by 
the slow process of educating the public in principles of healthy living. Such education cannot 
be accomplished by mass methods alone; it requires a teacher of health who can bring to each 
individual personally the help he needs. In this country the public health nurse has become the 
health missionary; she is the field agent upon whom depends to a large extent the carrying out 
of the various programs for community health. 

The ever widening public health field demands nurses with sound fundamental education 
and technical training. Simmons College is helping to meet this need through its School of Pub- 
lic Health Nursing. Marion McCune Rice 



Marion McCune Rice, R.N., Professor of Public Health 
Nursing and Director of the School of Public Health Nursing. 
A.B., Smith College, 1905; Diploma Pennsylvania 
Hospital Training School, 1910; B.S., Simmons College 
192.1. 

Formerly: Head Nurse at Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, 1910; 
Head Nurse at Pennsylvania Hospital, 1911-1913; Head Nurse in 
French War Hospitals, 1915-1919; Acting Director of Nursing and 
Field Work, Community Health Association, Boston, 19x2.-1913. 

Societies: American Public Health Association; American Nurses Asso- 
ciation; National League of Nursing Education ; National Organiza- 
tion for Public Health Nursing. 



Merrill Edwin Champion, Leclurer on Public Health. A.B., Harvard College, 190Z; 
M.D., Harvard Medical School, 1906; C. P. H., Harvard-Technology School of 
Public Health, 1914. 

Formerly: Bacteriologist and Physician to Board of Health, Arlington, 1913-1914; Bacteriologist and 
Junior Visiting Physician, Arlington Hospital, 1911-1914; Field Director, State Board of Health, North 
Carolina, 1914-1915; District Health Officer, Massachusetts State Department of Health, 1915-1918; 
Director, Division of Hygiene, Massachusetts State Department of Public Health, 1918-1918. 

Societies: American Public Health Association; American Child Health Association; American Medical 
Association; Massachusetts Medical Society; Massachusetts Association of Boards of Health. 

Publications: Articles on Various Phases of Public Health. 

Vera H. Brooks, R.N., Leclurer on School Nursing. Diploma, Provincial Normal 
School, Fredericton, New Brunswick, 1911; Diploma, Lowell General Hospital 
Training School, 1917; School Nursing Course, Western Reserve University, 
Cleveland, Ohio, 19x0. 

Formerly: Teacher, Public Schools, New Brunswick, 1911-1914; School Nurse, Norwood, Massachusetts, 
1918-1911; Consultant, School Nursing, Massachusetts State Department of Public Health, 1911-1916; 
Supervisor, Department of Health, Norwood, Massachusetts State Public Schools. 

43 




-^ m icr(DCOsm^ 

Louise C. Eisenhardt, Lecturer on Social Hygiene. M.D., Tufts Medical School, Boston. 

Formerly: Scientific Assistant, United States Public Health Service, 1917-1918; Assistant Physician, New 
England Hospital for Women and Children; Physician, Medical Out-Patient Department Children's 
Hospital, Boston; Instructor in Physiology, Sargent School for Physical Education. 

Ruth Johnston Gilson (Mrs.), Instructor in Public Health Nursing. B.S., Five-year 
Programme in Public Health Nursing, Simmons College, 19x6. 

Formerly: Public Health Nurse, Rockport, Massachusetts, 1916-1917. 



Department of Fine Jlrts 

Elizabeth Manning Whitman (Mrs.), Special Instructor in the Appreciation of Art. A.M. 



44 



^^^ Mir>r*/^r>nQK4!££^" 



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School of Social Work 

Simmons College founded the first full-time School of Social Work in America in the fall 
of 1904, and graduated the first person to get a baccalaureate degree in social work after four 
years of study in 1907. 

Although the school does not guarantee to place its graduates, nevertheless, throughout 
its history it has never been able to meet the demands made upon it for workers. The field of 
social work offers advantageous openings for persons of ability who are professionally trained 
to meet its responsibilities. Mrs. Eva Whiting White 

Eva Whiting White (Mrs.), Director of School of Social 
Work. B.S., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant Secretary, Associated Charities, Salem, Massa- 
chusetts, 1908-1909; Head Worker of Elizabeth Peabody House, 
1909; General Director, Community Service, Inc., 191S; Massachu- 
setts Board of Education, in charge of work for women and girls in 
the Vocational Department, 1910; Director of the Extended Use of 
the Public Schools, City of Boston, 1912.-1918; Survey Staff of 
General Education Board, 1914-1915 ; Lecturer at Bryn Mawr College, 
1917-192.S. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts Confer- 
ence of Social Work; Playground Association of America; Cosmo- 
politan Club of New York; Twentieth Century Club, Boston; 
Women's City Club, Boston; American Association of Social Workers; 
President of American Association of Schools of Professional Social 
Work. 

Jeffrey R. Brackett, Director of School of Social Work, Emeritus. 

Lucille Eaves, Professor of Economic Research. A.B., Stanford University; M.S., Univer- 
sity of California; Ph.D., Columbia University. 

Formerly: Director of the San Francisco Settlement Association, 1901-1905; Director of the Industrial 
Bureau, San Francisco Relief Corporation, 1906-1907; Head of History Department, High School, San 
Diego, California; University Extension Lecturer, University of Chicago; Instructor in History, Stanford 
University; Associate Professor of Economic Research, Simmons College, 19x1; Director of the Research 
Department, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston, 1915. 



Katharine Davis Hard wick, Associate Professor of Social Economy and Assistant T)irec~lor 
of the School of Social Work. A.B., Boston University, 1907. 

Formerly: District Secretary, Boston Associated Charities; Director of Field Service, American Red Cross, 
New England Division. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Association of Social Workers; President of Massachusetts State 
Conference of Social Work, 19x8-19x9. 

45 




""* ^icikdcosm*^ 

Kate McMahon, Instructor in Social Economy. Connecticut State Normal, 1905; Schools 
of Social Work, 1910. 

Formerly: Director of Social Service Department, Boston Dispensary; Associate Director of House Service, 
New England Division of American Red Cross; Director of Home Service Institute, New England Division, 
American Red Cross; Director of Hospital Social Service, American Red Cross; Educational Secretary, 
American Association of Hospital Social Workers. 

Societies: American Association of Social Workers; National Confederation of Social Workers; American 
Association of Hospital Social Workers. 

Herbert Collins Parsons, Special Instructor in Social Legislation. (Massachusetts 
Commission on Probation.) Boston University Law School. 

Formerly: Member of Massachusetts House of Representatives, 1896-1898; Member of Massachusetts 
Senate, 1895; Member of State Commission on Probation; Trustee of the Wrentham State School. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts 
Society for Mental Hygiene; National Committee for Mental Hygiene. 

Karl Murdock Bowman, Special Instructor in Social Psychiatry. A.B., Washburn Col- 
lege, 1919; M.D., University of California, 1913. 

Formerly: Assistant Physician, Bloomingdale Hospital, 1915-1911; Captain of the Medical Corps, U. S. 
Army, 1917-1919; Chief Medical Officer, Boston Psychopathic Hospital, 192.1; Clinical Instructor in 
Psychiatry, Boston University School of Medicine; Attending Specialist in Neuropsychiatry, U. S. 
Veterans' Bureau, 1911; Chief Medical Officer, Psychopathic Hospital. 

Edith M. H. Baylor (Mrs.), Instructor in Social Economy. (Supervisor of Study and 
Training, Children's Aid Association.) 

Formerly: Supervisor of Foster Home Care, Children's Aid Association, 1915-192.5; President of the Inter- 
City Conference on Illegitimacy;Judge Baker Foundation, special study; Child Welfare League of America, 
surveys and reorganization work. 

Maurice Beck Hexter, Special Instructor in Social Economy. Ph.D., Harvard, 1914; 
Executive Director of Boston Federated Jewish Charities. 

Esther Clarissa Cook, Special Instructor in Social Economy. A.B., Women's College in 
Brown University, 191 6; Smith College Training School for Social Work, 191 8; 
Course in Eugenics, Eugenics Training School, Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island, 
1916. 

Formerly: Eugenics Field Worker and Parole Officer, Inwood Home for Delinquent Girls, New York City, 
1916-1918; Psychiatric Social Worker, Taunton State Hospital, 1918-1911; Head Social Worker, Taunton 
State Hospital, 192.1-192.5; Head Social Worker and Instructor in Psychiatric Social Service, State Univer- 
sity of Iowa; Psychopathic Hospital of Iowa, 192.5-192.7; Head Social Worker, Boston Psychopathic 
Hospital. 

Societies: Chairman of Iowa Chapter, American Association of Social Workers, Iowa. 
Frederic Lyman Wells, Special Instructor in Social Economy. Ph.D. 

46 



"** M1 CR(f)COSM^ 

School of Landscape ^Architecture 

The School of Landscape Architecture is one of the newer professions, broadening in scope, 
and peculiarly fitted either as a vocation or as an avocation for women. Founded on engineering, 
on architecture, on a love of growing things and an appreciation of beauty, its practise develops 
both the individual and the community into a fuller and happier life. 

Robert Swan Sturtevant 

Robert Swan Sturtevant, Professor of Landscape Architecture, and Director of the School 
of Landscape Architecture. A.B., Harvard University, 1911; M.L.A., 1916. 

Formerly: Instructor in Construction, Lowthorpe School of Landscape Architecture, 1919; Instructor in 
Planting Design, 1914; Visiting Instructor in Design and Planting Design, Cambridge School of Landscape 
Architecture, 1915-1918; Secretary, American Iris Society, 1910-1916; Editor, 1917-1918 and Director, 
191S-. 



47 



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$^ss*=- 




CHARLOTTE F. BABCOCK 



In the death of Miss Babcock, Simmons College lost not only an inspiring 
teacher and loyal friend but a beautiful character. Hers was an exhilarating 
■personality, optimistic, self-forgetting, and brave. She was by temperament 
conservative, but her love of the old never made her blind or hostile to the new, 
and although she lived imaginatively among the Greeks of the fifth century, 
she had not lost her enthusiasm for the Americans , and especially the youth 
of the twentieth. Probably never in her life did she once ask, "How little can I 
do?" but always, "Hoiv much!" Her courageous spirit was a rebuke to the 
shiftless and the time-serving, and an inspiration to the deserving and honest. 
It is a great thing to be able to say of any one as can be said of her, "She never 
spared herself. 



48 



nAmong the ^Alumnae 

Officers 19x8-1913 

President Martha (Whiting) Burbank, 59 Bay State Road, Belmont 

Vice-President Margaret (Ridlon) Van Ingen, Lake Forest, Illinois 

Honorary Vice-president . . . Anna Bachelder, 104 Dwight Street, New Haven 
Corresponding Secretary .... Phyllis Lapham, 5 Linnaean Street, Cambridge 

Executive Secretary Marjorie L. Shea, Simmons College, Boston 

Treasurer Marion T. Craig, Simmons College, Boston 

Directors Scripps College, Clairmont, California 

Charlotte Hill, 2.1 i Homer Street, Newton Center 
Elizabeth (McArthur) Shepard, 67 Berkley Street, West Newton 



Presidents of Simmons College Clubs 

Connecticut 

Fairfield County Helen Warren 

Hartford Ethelwyn (Gabb) George 

District of Columbia 

Washington Edith (Dunn) Giffen 

Illinois 

Northern Illinois Pauline Bredemeier (Mrs. Gordon) Cook 

Maine 

Hebron Madeleine Kingsley 

Massachusetts 

Boston Gretchen McMullen 

Connecticut Valley Ruth M. Gabler 

Worcester County Phyllis (Hyde) Aldrin 

Michigan 

Detroit Priscilla Morse 

New Jersey 

Jersey City Clarissa (Hulse) Munroe 

Neiv York 

New York City Marjorie (Soper) Nuhn 

Rochester Elizabeth P. Jacobs 

Western New York Evelyn (Wallis) Hornlein 

Ohio 

Cleveland Natalie Betts 

Pennsylvania 

Philadelphia Helen E. Brooks 

Pittsburgh Mrs. Mildred (Bettel) Johnson 

Rhode Island 

Providence Ruth Cummings 

49 



^iciudcosm 



^£35=- 



Stchings and Sketching 



s 



Mildred E. Kobie 



I. 



Beacon Hill on Christmas Eve. 

Tiny fingers 

Prick the black of night 
With the light 
Of fireflies- 
Etching the Dome 
In a halo 
Of Christmastide. 



III. 

The Museum and the Mirror. 

Coolly she holds 
Herself with classic pose 
Till she beholds 
The rippling rose 
Her face makes 
In the pool — 
And starts — to see 
Her youthful locks 
Of gold forsythia. 



IV. 



II. 

Spring Morn at Mrs. Jack's. 

Peter Pan 
Piped to Spring — 
Stretched on his toes — 
Then with a trill 
Buried his wrinkled nose 
In a bed of daffodil. 



Faneuil Hall. 



The dignity of age 

Sits well upon him 

As, like a sage 

He sees the swirling crowds 

Around him; 

Then dreams upon the time 

When once again 

Men cry, "All hail, 

Cradle of liberty!" 



Sunset in Boston. 



The unseen Hand 
Etches within the band 
Of orange — 
Black traceries 
Of domes and spires 
Then blots it out 
With the dark brush 
Of night. 



50 




m - 1J ^ to- 

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Class of TS{ineteen twenty-nine 

OFFICERS 

President Marion Spkarin 

Vice-President Thelma Coombs 

Secretary Catherine Russell 

Treasurer Alice Haynes 

Cheer Leader Florence Randall 

Voucher Martha Miller 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Household Economics Ruth Walker 

Secretarial Doris Sackett 

Library Jean Kellogg 

Social Service Helen Habberley 

Science Claire McTiernan 



Class Colors 
Pur$le and Silver 




Class Mascot 
Kitty 



53 



^iciudcosm 

Honorary ^Members 



$S£35=- 




EDWARD H. ELDRIDGE 



MISS INA GRANARA 





A. BERTRAM DeMILLE 



54 



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s^ssf 5 " 



Evelynne Abrahams 

"Eva" 

We all know that what seems so bright and vivid to us now will cer- 
tainly grow dimmer with the passing years. But there are some things 
and particularly some people who will never grow dim. Evelynne is one 
of these. Individuals never become intermingled with the proletariat 
throng, and we feel it suffices to say that Eva's excellent characteristics, 
feminine charm, and benign smile will make us remember her as an 
individual. 

14 Wilder Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Lawrence High School 
Social Work 



Lillian Abrams 

Sociable and pleasant — Lil is always ready to laugh. When we hear her 
gay and infectious giggle — it starts us all going. We promise great things 
for Lil for she has tact and neatness — qualities that every secretary must 
have. Of course, this treatise can't end without Jeanne popping in, for 
when Jeanne's mother is ill, Lil sympathetically keeps her company. 

99 Kilsyth Road, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Adelle Allen 

Adelle has a valuable qualification in good, wholesome common sense. 
We have only one instance of her common sense failing her and that was 
her "indecision" about Junior Prom. Besides being sensible, she is studi- 
ous, sweet and wise. On first acquaintance, one realizes that she is a real 
lady. And speaking of Adelle, where's Hilda? 

48 Maple Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 




55 



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Edna Blanche Allen 

Although Edna really belongs to an older class at Simmons than we 
do, she came back this year in her snappy little car to take some courses 
with 1919s Secretaries. Now we claim her. Pretty loyal (ambitious, too) 
we'll say, to choose us in the face of such tempting competition as Har- 
vard Business School and offers, strictly business, of course, from a 
charming Frenchman. 

2.9 Bowdoin Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Secretarial School 




Claire Ellen Angel 

Last fall one of Utah's fairest co-eds boarded an east-bound train in 
far-off Salt Lake City and what have we? — a mighty welcome addition 
to the Class of '2.9. Her gay soprano voice saved many a would-be concert 
in Appleton House from complete deterioration. Drawing our conclu- 
sions from certain present happenings, we predict a renaissance of mas- 
culine interest in books in the town that welcomes this "angel"-ic 
librarian. 

"The Pines," Holliday, Utah 
East Salt Lake High School 
Library Science 




Irma P. Bachmann 
"Beanie" "Beano" 

Irma came to Simmons sophomore year from Skidmore. She is an inter- 
esting mixture of the domestic and social. Between bridge parties and 
other social affairs, she finds time for her justly famous cookery. We are 
sure that she will make a good social worker, but, personally, we pre- 
dict for her a future as Mrs. Somebody-or-othcr in which role her rare 
talents will assure her success. 

z Appleton Street, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Skidmore College 
Social Work 



56 



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Edna Grace Baker 

From distant California, Edna has brought that intellect and cosmo- 
politan interest in government, education, and literature which one 
associates with the cultured Bostonian, and with these qualities, she 
has charmed all who meet her intimately. 

Will she become a librarian? Who can tell? Whatever her work, she 
will gain and give something, for she absorbs something from every 
experience, and leaves a lasting impression on her close associates. 

Mill Valley, California 
Lowell High School, San Francisco 
University of California 
Librarv Science 




Olive Jane Baker 
"Ol." 

At first we thought Olive was demure, but after knowing her better 
we found she had an enviable element of self-reliance. She is calm, re- 
served and efficient. She makes people wonder if she ever has any troubles. 
Her emotions, for she must experience some, are well concealed beneath 
that perfect composure. Whisper to vour more restless classmates, Olive, 
how you achieve this. 

North Grosvenordale, Connecticut 
Tourtellotte Memorial High School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (i, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (3); Basketball (3); Academy' (3, 4); Home Economics 
Club (3,4). 



Doris M. Baldridge 

"b. d." 

Doris — who has a multitude of dates and who never worries about IT 
because she already has IT. She also has ability to drag us out of a swarm 
of scrapes and patch up our troubles. Yes, we must admit that "the old- 
est inhabitant" has plenty of S.A. — E. 

Estes Park, Colorado 
Estes Park High School 
Household Economics 



57 



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Elizabeth Taylor Bates 
"E" 

"I think she might have told us — Did you see a brown card for me?" 
Train, boat, taxi to New York, Boston El to 18 Somerset "To meet the 
girls for tea." When asked if she weren't ashamed to sleep so late she 
replied, "I'd rather be ashamed than get up." 

96 South Swan Street, Albany, New York 
Saint Agnes School, Albany, New York 
Library Science 

Dramatics Club. 




Alice Marian Bean 
"Beanie" 

Suspicions about the S. G. Treasurer are confirmed. Those long col- 
umns of figures balance through no volition of their own. The agent is 
plainly duress on the part of the Treasurer. Such unlawful conduct is a 
direct result of undue affection for the red ink bottle, the ruler, and neat 
and buxom numerals. Our verdict now condemns her to a career of 
wealth, brilliance, and effervescent enthusiasm. 

65 Robbins Road, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Watertown Senior High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3); Secretary-Treasurer Unitarian Club (0; Vice-President Unity Club (3); 
Academy (3, 4); Treasurer of Student Government (4). 



Helen M. Bebout 

When you come across an especially fine tearoom in some university 
town, go in and see if the manager is there. Don't be surprised to see 
Helen smiling from behind her office door. Her pep, roguishness, eyes 
of blue, and real depth ought to make a success of such an undertaking 
if her progress here indicates anything. 

Stirling, New Jersey 
Summit High School 
Maryland College for Women 
Household Economics 

House Chairman (3). 



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s^ss*^ 



Marion N. Bent 
"Twiggie" 

If vou are going to a dance tomorrow or having your picture taken 
Twiggie is the person you want to see. She is seldom too busy to give 
vou a beautiful wave on a moment's notice. Twiggie is interested in all 
sorts of things — riding, hockey, swimming, dramatics, etc.; but right 
now her special interest seems to be in Bowdoin. 

39 Glenville Avenue, Allston, Massachusetts 
Drew Seminary, Carmel, New York 
Household Economics 

Hockey 00; Archery (0; Unity Club (i, i, 3, 4); President Unity Club (4); Dramatics Club 
(1, r, 3, 4); Swimming Team (3); Glee Club (4). 



Sadie C. Berry 

"Sally" 

Wherever Sally goes there follows a ripple of laughter. This little girl 
is never too busy to do extra work whenever asked, and one can be cer- 
tain it is done quickly and accurately. We are afraid that summer vaca- 
tion can't come too quickly, when Sally will again put her secretarial 
knowledge to real practical use. 

152. Allen Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
High School of Commerce, Springfield 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 3, 4); S. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. 




Gwendolyn K. Bird 
"Gwen" 

Spring! Beautiful Spring! Besides the beautiful changes of nature, the 
budding of the trees, and new changes of clothes, it also means to Gwen 
the "Dog Show!" 

Sometime during that week, we may hear the click of high heels, a 
merry laugh, and enthusiastic chatter heading towards Mechanics 
Building. 

What is the favorite now, Gwen — the Boston or English Bull? 

11 Lafayette Park, Lynn, Massachusetts 

Marycliff Academy, Arlington Heights, Massachusetts 

Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 




59 



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^SP=" 




Rosalind B. Bjork 

"Jockie" 

Bewitching dimples, a contagious laugh, dimes for the Glee Club, and 
week-end trips home to keep all those dates — who? Jockie, that's who. 
And have you ever caught her singing, either in English or Swedish while 
waiting for her family to carry her off to the wilds of Belmont or Lake 
Winnepesaukee? What should she care if there is a dearth in secretarial 
positions while there still may be found stray opera companies in search 
of new talent and soprano sweetness? 

194 Slade Street, Belmont, Massachusetts 
Belmont High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3,); Librarian of Glee Club (0; Secretary-Treasurer of Musical Association 
(3); Wing Fund Committee (3, 4). 




Toba Blassberg 
"Toby" 

Toba is all sunny sweetness, "topped" with jet black hair and huge 
brown eyes. Tucked away inside of her is a heart of pure gold where all 
those virtues that make you love Toba are hidden. She will give you 
sympathy when things are looking down and when they look up, she'll 
give you a cheering smile and a merry giggle. We hope to see her manag- 
ing a tea room! 

10 Mechanic Street, Shelburne Falls, Massachusetts 
Arms Academy 
Secretarial Studies 

Mandolin Club (r, 2.); Instrumental Club (3); Menorah. 




Esther L. Bloomberg 

Esther has two great worries — getting to class on time, and keeping 
her fountain pen filled. But those of us who know dear "Azygos" best 
know that she has a keen sense of humor in addition to a big bump of 
luck and we can't help feeling that these will get her through where 
others less fortunate will be left behind. 

160 Strathmore Road, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
General Science 

Menorah (i, i, 3, 4);Sccrctaty Menorah (Oi Life Saving Corps; Ellen Richards Club (3, 4). 



60 



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DOROTHY O. BOLAND 

"Dodo" 

"Dodo" is industrious as well as beautiful; efficient to the degree that 
she insists on "punctuation" on all occasions. The fact that she weeps 
at the movies only shows that she has a soft heart and sympathetic 
nature. 

Elmhurst Boulevard, Scranton, Pennsylvania 
St. Ann's Academy, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania 
Secretarial Studies 

Junior Prom Commictcc (3); Newman Club. 




Barbara Bowen 

"Babs" 

Babs makes the wheels of society move without grinding or skidding, 
because of her consideration and her tact. Babs is very good fun but seri- 
ous withal, uttering the most profound truths. 

16 Court Road, Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Winthrop High School 
Household Economics 

Chairman Freshman-Junior Picnic (i); Chairman Sophomore-Senior Picnic (0> Chairman 
Junior Wing Fund Commirtec (3); Chairman Undergraduare Wing Fund Commirree (4}; 
Chairman Judicial Board (4); Vice-Presidenr Home Economics Club (4); Home Economics 
Club (3, 4); Fencing Team (3); Glee Club (3). 



EsTFIER AxELMA BRIDGES 

"Bridgie" 

Just watch Esther's eyes and perhaps you will know what is going to 
happen next. Beneath her calmness and poise is a volume of fun as you will 
agree if you've ever heard her contagious laugh. We had visualized her 
as a dietitian in some large hospital , but we have recently learned rhat her 
Household Economics training will be centered upon one. 

148 Cottage Street, Athol, Massachusetts 
Athol High School 
Skidmore College 
Household Economics 

Shush Commirree (3); Assisranr Manager Show Case (4)- 




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Virginia May Britting 

"Gin" 

We would not ask 1918 to give up her claim on "Gin" Britting. But 
1919 welcomes her with open arms. Realizing the aspiration which 
prompted "Gin's" return to Simmons, we are proud to remember her 
among our own. Honorable, dependable, kind, friendly to all, she is a 
valuable member of any group. Her misfortune in being ill became our 
fortune in having her graduate with us. 

94 South Cayuga Street, Williamsville, New York 
Williamsville High School 
Secretarial School 

Student Government Representative (i, 3); Judicial Board (3, 4); Track (1, 1); Class Presi- 
dent (1); Chairman Sophomore Luncheon (1); "Mic" Show (1); Group Leader (3); 
Chairman Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Freshman-Junior (3); Secretary Conference 
Committee (3); President Student Government (4). 



Alice Joan Broadbent 

She gives you an impression of reliability and honesty. Her placid 
way seems untroubled by the minor calamities which worry most of us. 
Her zeal begets peace of mind at exam time. Mere trips abroad cannot 
excite her. Just ask Alice to tell you about the attractions of Europe, 
however, and you can always be sure of a warm welcome. 

Lihue, Kanai, Hawaii 

Kanai High School, University of Hawaii 

Secretarial Studies 



Phyllis Brown 

"Phyl" 

Every time life becomes too monotonous Phyl always starts things 
with the familiar "Let's go out to camp". More than once that little 
slogan has saved the day. If her library is near the camp she can be sure 
of a large patronage. Just imagine a librarian with a disposition like 
Phyl's. Probably she'll have a five-foot shelf on camp and camp life. 

Ayer, Massachusetts 
Ayer High School 
Library Science 



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Sarah Elizabeth Burdick 

Although Sarah "grew up" during college and is now sporting a 
"pug," she will always be the same curly-haired, slender Sally we met 
Freshman year. How will she ever thrive out of Boston and away from 
the quartette after college? As an interior decorator Sarah has great 
promise — what would Appleton House have done without her? She will 
soon be gracing the portal of some famous library. 

Glenfield, New York 
Lyons Falls High School 
Librarv Science 



Anna Burgess 

Anna, as long as we have known her, has always been very quiet. 
We know she is patient and practical and will some day surprise us all 
in teaching or in practicality. Because she is Anna and because she is 
quiet we may all know that our confidence is well placed. When Anna 
answers the question of the use of projects with the word, work, we 
know she has a sense of humor! 

19 Irving Street, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Watertown High School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



Emily Grace Campana 
"Em" 

Emily is always enthusiastic about something, whether a Newman 
Club Bridge, a settlement class, or an hour exam! Baking cakes and pies, 
or making an evening dress are simple matters in Em's life. We expect 
to hear of her in the future, teaching children how to cook oatmeal 
and how to make a sewing bag. But it won't be long before she herself 
will be planning breakfast for two. 

3 Bentham Road, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School, Boston 
Household Economics 

Newman Club (3, 4}; Home Economics Club (3, 4). 



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Blanche Mae Canavan 

Ling-a-ling! The hour has begun, but where is Blanche? She may be 
slow, but she always manages to get there eventually, whether for 
work or play. Moreover, Blanche is very thorough. Whatever she does, 
she does to the very best of her ability. She says her career will be that 
of an old maid, but it is hard to believe. 

46 Hancock Street, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Household Economics 

Lunchroom Committee; Dramatics Association; S. A. A.; Home Economics Club. 



Kathleen Estelle Cann 

"Kay" 

Say movies and Kay is on her way; suggest drama, she's with us; 
propose bridge, she's there; mention work, she's ready. A perfect com- 
bination of sense plus nonsense make Kay a jolly good sport. Though 
she professes to become a librarian, we are firmly convinced that her 
interest in the future will be focused entirely upon paleontology and 
a certain professor. 

Homer, New York 
Homer Academy 
Library Science 

Secretary of Christian Science Society (3, 4); House Chairman (1, 1); House Senior (4). 



Shirley White Carpenter 

"Shirl" 

Shirley is one of the really industrious Simmons girls. She goes about 
everything very quietly and she always gets there. Her thoroughness 
and persistence in preparing her school work insured her early in her 
college career of a place in Academy. In Shirley, the Boston Athenaeum, 
or whatever library is favored with her presence, will have a valuable 
acquisition. 

34 Rockwell Avenue, New Britain, Connecticut 
Sandwich High School, Massachusetts 
Library Science 

Glee Club (3, 4); Academy; House Chairman (4). 



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Edith Gates Carter 

"Hebe" 

If you want someone capable and efficient, take Hebe. But don't think 
she's an over-bearing girl with a "do or die" expression upon her face. 
She's little, with huge brown eyes and a darling smile. She has a fine 
sense of humor. She dances well, swims, plays tennis — is, in fact, like 
the rest of us mortals except that she possesses those virtues for which 
the rest of us long in vain. 

2.3 Chapin Street, Chicopee, Massachusetts 
Chicopee High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Secretary (1); House Chairman (1); Chairman Ghost Walk (1); Chairman Ring Committee 
(0; Unity Club (1, 1); Junior Welcome Committee (3); Student Governmcnr Representa- 
tive (3); Neui (3); Judicial Board (3); Secretary of Council (3); Group Leader (3); Aca- 
demy (3, 4); May Day Committee (1); Wing Fund Committee (3, 4); President of Student 
Government (4). 



Barbara Chadwick 

Barbara is one of the more elusive members of our class. She is a 
listener rather than a talker; therefore, we feel that she must be wise 
for — "Happy is he who can but hold his tongue." She has chosen 
Library Science for a career and we are all sure that her extensive travel- 
ing will be of great help towards success in her chosen field. 

Westfield, Massachusetts 

MacDuffie School, Springfield, Massachusetts 

Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Library Science 

S. A. A. (0: r. w. c A. (3, 4). 



Meribah F. Chappell 

"Chappy" 

Hear that jazz? Boy! does it make you want to step! That's Chap on 
the ivories. She can make 'em melancholy, soothing, hot, smooth, or 
whatever you choose — and what's more, she's always willing to oblige. 
Chap is ready for a riot, and eager for a good time, she's a friend of 
all who know her because she is such a good sport. Chap, the future 
C. P. A. 

14 Hunter Street, Glens Falls, New York 
Glens Falls, High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Dramatics — Mummets; May Day Committee (1); Chairman Flower Committee (3); Junior- 
Welcome Committee (3). 




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Edith W. Child 

"Roy" 

Roy has that vivacity, the sense of humor, the charm of manner 
which make her many friends. If it's a case of playing a joke or respond- 
ing to a wild suggestion Roy's there with eyes sparkling, fairly "raring 
to go." She has capability, having much to do in activities at school — 
chairman of activities and Student Government Rep., for example. 
Feature a secretary like Roy! 



106 South Main Street, 
Putnam High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Putnam, Connecticut. 



Vice-President (i); Treasurer (3) Wing Fund Committee C}, 4); Student Government Repre- 
sentative (4); Freshman-Junior (3); Chairman of Activities (4); Group Leader (}.). 




Eleanor Virginia Christenson 

"El" "Kitty" 

An air of individuality plus a certain amount of sophistication, bor- 
dering on haughtiness, blue eyes that speak of depths unknown, much 
fluffy blonde hair hinting of sunshine — all taken in exactly the right 
proportion and you have Eleanor. Then, too, there are ambitions 
and aspirations. Perhaps, Eleanor, your business course will take you 
to that stage you dream of, through a Secretaryship to a future Prima 
Donna. 

196 Tremont Avenue, Orange, New Jersey 
Orange High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Glee Club (1, 3, 4); House Senior. 



Lillian E. S. Christenson 

"Lilly" "Christy" 

Lillian is so sympathetic that she cannot bear to see an appendix 
removed ;so sweet that one cannot help liking her no matter how much one 
tries not to; so full of fun that she enlivens many a dull night at the 
dorms; and so earnest and thrifty, withal, that we know her future tea- 
house, the "Garden of Allah" is assured of financial as well as artistic 
success. 

196 Tremont Avenue, Orange, New Jersey 
Miss Beard's School, Orange, New Jersey 
Household Economics 

House Chairman CO; Glee Club (4). 



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Kathryn L. Clark 

"Kay" 

Rumor has it that Kav Clark was known as "Ginger" Clark in high 
school days. We can well understand this for the name seems to fit in 
with Kay's glorious red hair, her vivacious manner, and her ready wit. 
But add to these qualifications, one of those (extremely rare) pleasant, 
even dispositions and a kindly, sympathetic manner — the result, 
Kathryn Clark. 

11 Roland Street, Marblehead, Massachusetts 
Dover High School 
Social Work 

Glee Club (3). 



Margaret Lillian Claxton 
"Peg" 

A poker face is comfortable, valuable and exasperating to faculty 
and fellow-students alike. Does it mask a comprehensive knowledge or 
complete ignorance of the matter in hand or simply boredom? We are 
sure it conceals a keen sense of humor and a great fund of information 
judging from her witty remarks and the speed with which Peg writes 
those long chemical formulas. 

14S Migeon Avenue, Torrington, Connecticut 

Torrington High School; Penn Hall, Chambersburg, Pennsylvania 

Household Economics 

Home Economics Club (3, 4). 



Constance Coderre 
"Connie" 

In Connie's case, the saying, "looks are deceiving" certainly holds 
true. She may look very demure, but we know better! From seven in the 
morning to ten at night, this young lady manages to keep up a steady 
stream of conversation about every conceivable topic from new nieces 
to accounting problems. We admire Connie for her cheerful disposition, 
friendliness, and original philosophy, which is, "Don't let study 
interfere with your education." 

49 Coombs Street, Southbridge, Massachusetts 
Mary E. Wells High School, Southbridge 
Secretarial Studies 

Newman Club. 




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Janet E. Cohn 

"Jan" 

Janet's versatility is her most remarkable quality. It matters not at all 
whether she is leading lady in a play, Editor-in-Chief of the News, a 
dancing partner, or the other half of a tea date. She is always "there" 
and it would seem the men like it from the hordes of telegrams, bids 
to house parties, etc. The only rival to her versatility is her poise. 
Who has ever seen Janet without her poise? 

113Z East 98th Street, Cleveland, Ohio 
Glenville High School 
Social Work 

Freshman Riding Team; Reporter on News (1); Class Play (1, 1, 3); Dramatics Play (1, 3); 
Secretary Dramarics (3); Assistant Editor News (1); Editor-in-Chief News (3); Class Execu- 
tive Board (1); President Girl Scouts (1); May Day Committee (1); Press Board (1, 1, 3, 4); 
Secretary Press Board (i). 




Pauline A. Coleman 
"Polly" 

If you are looking for someone with whom to be comfortable, look 
up Pauline. True, she has a radio, and all the news of the day is yours 
for the asking, but it is pleasant to just talk to her. She is such an 
industrious person that a year from now will no doubt find her teaching 
stitches to the little girls in distant Hawaii. 

77 Broad Street, Lyons, New York 
Lyons High School 
Household Economics 



Jane M. Colyer 
"Johnny" 

Johnny may seem quiet to some but she always has interesting stories 
to tell, and she tells them in such a vivacious manner that she keeps us 
all "in stitches". Johnny is always on the go, which accounts for all 
the globe-trotting that she has done. She has a great passion for John 
Bull, and English life seems to be more to her liking than library work. 

555 Clifton Avenue, Newark, New Jersey 
Barringer High School 
Library Science 

Freshman-Junior (3); Riding manager (3); House Senior (4); Wing Fund Committee (3, 4). 



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Gertrude E. Connor 
"Gert" 

Gert's artistic achievements are chiefly in the realms of poetry. She 
can write poetic verse on any subject whether it's a write-up for Mic 
or some historical data. She's great on discipline, too; just watch her 
able management of a Settlement Class! Her jovial, happy disposition 
has won for her many loyal friends who sincerely hope to have her 
always with them. 

443 Laurel Street, Manchester, New Hampshire 
Mt. St. Marv's Seminary, Hooksett 
Household Economics 

Newman Club (i, i, 3, 4); GIcc Club (3, 4); Dramatics (1, 3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); 
Ellen Richards Club (4). 



Helen Cliff Converse 

There comes from that famous witch town of Salem a maiden of de- 
mure and quiet aspect. Helen is at times over-mischievous, in a sprite- 
like way, but beneath it all we find that her mind has depths one sel- 
dom can fathom. We know that her flower-like charm will one day 
lend itself to the function of brightening some library. 

7 Carpenter Street, Salem, Massachusetts 
Salem Classical and High School 
Library Science 



W 






Fannie Lorraine Cook 

"Cookie" 

That she is a great, big girl isn't such a misrepresentation of fact in 
speaking of Fannie, if you refer to her ability, academically, practically 
and socially. But if you mean her physical aspect, then reverse it, and 
say that she is tiny, dainty and petite. It seems quite obvious that al- 
though she'll make a splendid librarian, there will be other things 
for her to do. 

T-1 High Street, Waterville, Maine 
Waterville High School 
Library Science 

Academy (3, 4). 



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Thelma Coombs 
"Thelie" 

She's little, but oh my! What does not go on inside that little woman. 
If Satan were a moral lady we might say that Thel were the reincarna- 
tion of said person. Noise, no end; jokes, unlimited; laughter that 
resounds from one end of the lunchroom to the other; all these attri- 
butes belong to our demure Thelma. Can you see her as a prim and proper 
piece of office furniture? 



15 Elmwood Park, Newtonvil 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 



e, Massachusetts 



Hockey (l, 3, 4); Treasurer of S. A. A. (3); Class Executive Board (3); Vice-President (4); 
Junior Welcome Committee (3); Class Day Committee (3); S. A. A. Representative (4); 
Wing Fund Committee; Assistant Track Manager (3). 



Edna Louise Copans 
"Ed" 

Edna is petite, but endowed with vast knowledge, be it of books, 
sewing, or coquetry. She pounces upon the right word at the right time 
with uncanny precision. She sews neatly and industriously, so, of course, 
the future "Mr. Edna" will never wear buttonless vests or holey 
socks. Another of her virtues is the ability to listen sympathetically 
and well. Wait until the men find that out! ! 

in Grant Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Theodora Cowan 
"Teddy" 

Teddy came to us last year from Radcliffe. She decided she would not 
be a French teacher after all. In the short time Teddy has been at Sim- 
mons, she has endeared herself to many. Never was there a person more 
accommodating and thoughtful of others. Teddy is rather quiet and 
reserved — but she has a delicious sense of humor. 

17 Aldworth Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Jamaica Plain High School 
Radcliffe College 
Secretarial Studies 



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Ruth Louise Cull 
"Rufus" 

We would need all of the great, open space where Ruth comes from 
to give an adequate idea of the charm of her personality, her fineness, 
and her generosity. Lucky the man who secures her as his secretary! 
But being an excellent secretary is not her sole interest. Mention islands, 
Spaniards, and even a few Bostonians, and see if you don't get a re- 
sponse. 

May Ruth have all the happiness she so richly deserves. 

Yakima, Washington 
Yakima High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Associate Editor Rtviiw (4). 



Sylvia Dane 
"Syl" 



Does work evade Sylvia or does she evade work? Whatever the answer 
may be, it is certain that the two never run into each other. Sylvia's 
motto is: "Why do today what you can put off till tomorrow?" And 
she doesn't. Bright, good-natured, witty, and charmingly lackadaisical 
is Sylvia — the future saver of mankind. 

18 Wheatland Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Social Work 



Catherine MacDonald Davey 

•'Kay" 

Who's the girl of the flower shows? Right here! She wasn't a "twenty- 
niner" until last year. We are sorry she was out of college, but we think 
we're lucky having her one of us now. For Dr. Eldridge's convenience 
in making up professional grades — send him to any of us and we can 
report on Kay's eternal good nature, tendencies toward "medicine," 
and the way she "lands" those ads. as the efficient Advertising Manager 
of the Microcosm. 

85 Locust Avenue, Amsterdam, New York 
St. Faith's School, Saratoga, New York 
Secretarial Studies 

Frcshraao Ftolic Committee (1); Chairman of Flower Committee (}); Advertising Manager 
of Micrccosm C4). 



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Christina L. Davis 
"Chris" "Stina" 

There has always been something mysterious about Chris. We 
have discovered that part of it is due to the fact that she is very energetic 
and determined, yet in manner quiet and reserved. She believes the 
weather man can carry on a much more enlightening conversation 
about the weather than she can. But, just let her finish her book and 
she's ready for anything. 

Boston Turnpike, Shrewsbury, Massachusetts 
Shrewsbury High School 
Library Science 

Cap and Gown Committee (4). 



Jean Lovejoy de Baun 

Jean shines in more places than in her halo of hair. In fact, she is the 
veritable beacon of Bentley and B. U. Law. Whether down in the dumps 
or up in the clouds, it matters not; when the telephone rings, she goes 
off in a cloud of dust. Jean's future is planned in educational HomeEc, 
but we know that she will soon be managing an institution for two. 

77 Maple Avenue, Suffern, New York 
Suffern High School 
Household Economics 



Anna Mae De Berry 

"Anne" 

Humor, interest, and love of people are the attributes which are re- 
sponsible for so many phone calls, dates, specials, and even bids to ride 
in Lizzie. But Anne's sociability will win her more than these, desirable 
though they be; namely, a valuable place in Social Service. Simply to 
look upon her smile should make her "patients" feel that life is worth 
living after all. 

643 Union Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Technical High School, Springfield 
Fisk University, Nashville, Tennessee 
Social Work 



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Anna Winifred Dooley 
"Anne" 

Annc is most sociable, yet always dignified. Even such events as 
"finals" or a house party never quite disturb her poise. She is an ardent 
lover of music and is among the first to sign up for College dances. 
Since to travel is Anne's great aim in life, we hope to read soon in 
the news of her decision to take a trip around the world. 

91 Harvard Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (3, 4); Newman Club (1, 1, 3, 4). 



Mary A. Dowd 

Classic beauty, shy, demure, but boys — how they ring that tele- 
phone! She may be a secretarial student, but her side-line is chocolate 
cake. The greatest of all her ambitions is to be efficient in all walks of 
life. She will succeed! 

1Z3 Beech Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts 
Rosary High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Junior Prom Committee; Class Representative Newman Club (4). 



Luella Dudley 
"Lue" 

You would just never guess to look at Lue that she was a chemist. 
Those laughing brown eyes, her job and her endless pep give no hint 
of such ambition. She is a wonderful friend and one of our very best 
students. Who knows but what Lue may win her fame through some 
astounding discovery. But we think perhaps she won't be a chemist 
all her life. 

i! Winn Terrace, Maiden, Massachusetts 
Maiden High School 
Household Economics 

Academy; Home Economics Club; Ellen Richards Club (4); Wing Fund Committee; Lunch- 
room Committee; Shush Committee. 



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Marion Page Duffill 

"Duffle" 

"Duffie" is as sunny as her golden hair indicates and as happy and 
pleasant as her smile. Little imagination is necessary to see her as the 
golden-haired manager of a successful tea-room, ' 'The Home of the Three 
Bears" — a tea-room where the porridge is never too hot nor too cold 
but just right so that the guests "eat it all up ." 

51 Stratford Road, Melrose, Massachusetts 
Melrose High 
Mt. Ida School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



Louise Winslow Dyer 
"Weeze" 

Louise is a very silent young lady, with a great many brains under 
her quiet exterior, judging by the Academy ribbon which decorates her 
gown. The Sphinx herself would be as likely to burst out in complaints 
against exams or the hard life of a student. We suspect Louise will make 
an excellent librarian. 

35 Oak Terrace, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Boston University 
Library Science 

.Glee Club; Academy. 



Casindania P. Eaton 

"Cas" "Puddle" 

Whenever you see a tall girl striding along alone, in her brown eyes 
the abstract gaze of a seer, you'll know it is Casindania. Questioning, 
studying, weighing the facts, she is not afraid to think for herself. 
Her opinions as well as her executive ability have made the Ntws an 
important factor in college. 

Merrow, Connecticut 
Brockton High School 
Library Science 

Literary Editor Rttiew (}); Editorial Staff Nurs (j); Fcncinf; Manager (3); Academy (3, 4), 
Dramatics (4); Editor-in-Chief N#u'j(4); House Chairman ;j, 4). 



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Ruth K. Eaton 

"Sunny" 

Why aren't we all called "Sunny"? Maybe because that name just 
doesn't fit. Her characteristics, whether inborn or acquired, alone de- 
mand her appropriate nickname — and those eyes help plenty. Much 
whiteness, much neatness, much efficiency, her professional grade must 
be a huge A-)-. If she isn't "hampered too soon" we are all sure she is 
going to be a successful dietitian of whom Simmons will be justly 
proud. 

Orchard Street, Nyack, New York 
Nyack High School 
Household Economics 

Chairman Freshman Frolic (0; Class Executive Board (i); Sophomore Luncheon Commit- 
tee (i); Ring Committee (l); Freshman-Junior (3); House Senior (4); Wing Fund Com- 
mittee (3, 43. 



Gwendolyn R. Ellis 

"Gwen" "Gwennie" 

And what, if not versatile? She not only is untiring in every task she 
undertakes, but more important, is successful. Whether it be taking 
charge of Press Board or commandeering "blinds" for a formal, Gwen- 
nie's "there" and doing it as it should be done. We're sure she'll make 
one of the most efficient secretaries ever — provided certain people in 
near-by states are not opposed to professional careers for women. 

51 Dakota Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Treasurer (0; Class Plays (1, 0; Sophomore Shush Committee; Dramatics Play (i, 3); 
News Editor of Reiitw (3); News Staff (3, 4); Press Board (1, 1, 3, 4); Chairman Press 
Board (4). 



Helen Harriet Ellis 

Although this has been her first year with us, Helen has already won 
our admiration. She is very conscientious and, therefore, always busy, 
but she is never too busy to spare a few moments for fun. We only wish 
that she had come sooner, so that she could have been with us longer. 

mi La Salle Gardens, S., Detroit, Michigan 

Ann Arbor High School 

University of Michigan 

Northwestern University 

Lake Erie College 

Librarv Science 



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Margaret Mary Ellis 

"Peggy" 

Words are most inadequate to describe some people, especially Peggy 
Ellis. Piquant, quick, capable, saucy sometimes and affectionate other 
times; these are a few of the adjectives that suggest Peg. But, saying 
this does not distinguish her from a good many others. There is a certain 
indescribable air which makes you You, Peggy. And since you are 
different from anyone else, probably the word has never needed inven- 
tion. 

65 Charles Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Saint James High School, Haverhill 
Household Economics 

Newman Club (1, z, 3, 4); S. A. A. (1); Dramatics (3); Home Economics Club (3, 4). 




Virginia Farnham 
"Gin" "Ginny" 

Do you want a fourth for bridge, a subscription to Mic, or a sympa- 
thetic listener to your latest week-end escapade? If so, just bounce into 
that attractive black and yellow room on third floor South and Ginny 
will help you out. If her enthusiasm for European travel doesn't get 
her in "Dutch" first, perhaps her visionary $ioo-a-week position will 
soon be reality. 

Z91 Main Street, Winchester, Massachusetts 
Winchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club; Mir Show Committee (4); Circulating Manager of Mic (4). 




Ruth Elizabeth Feineman 

Efficiency displayed in everything she does; cleverness outstanding in 
everything she says; sunshine felt wherever she is — this is our Ruthie. 

And we must not fail to mention the ever-ready song and dance with 
which "Funny" lifts us from the depths of depression to the heights 
of exultation. 



36 Charles Street, Rochester, Nev 
Rochester High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Hampshire 



.Mir Board (3); Business Manager Mic (4); Academy (3, 4). 



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Louise Fellows 
"Lou" 

Lou has for three years charmed her friends with her sweet voice. 
She came to us from Cornel] and we were more than glad to have her. 
Her enthusiasm for riding has proved her to be an all-round good sport. 
Her sense of humor is sure to stand her in good stead and we all wish 
her luck as a dietitian. 

54 Wallkill Avenue, Middletown, New York 
Middletown High School 
Drew Seminary 
Household Economics 



Mildred Clauk Ferguson 
"Mil" "Ma" 

The Social Service field will improve by leaps and bounds now that 
it has Mil. She has endeared herself to all who know her through her 
unselfishness and willingness to be of service. She is one of those few 
refreshing persons who find joy in every little thing. Our best wishes 
for her happiness go along with the earnest exhortation to keep that 
"schoolgirl complexion." 

152. Montauk Avenue, New London, Connecticut 
Rockville, Connecticut, High School 
Springfield Junior College 
Social Work 

House Chairman C}_). 




Frances Fernandes 

"Fran" 

One of our ultra-quiet classmates is Frances. She is a person who re- 
minds us that "the thoughts of youth are long, long thoughts". Few 
of us know just what her long, long thoughts are, but we know they 
must be lovely ones, for Frances is a lovely person. Even those who are 
only slightly acquainted with her can vouch for this. 

Gulf Road, South Dartmouth, Massachusetts 
Dartmouth High School 
Library Science 




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Kathleen May Finch 

"Kay" 

A quiet, unassuming girl is Kay. She, like her partner Vi, has an in- 
herent humorous streak, which is expressed not only orally, but also 
on the printed page. Kay has a decided literary bent, as evidenced by 
her work in the News and local newspaper field. Kay's interest in 
biology, though quite incomprehensible to her fellow secretarial stu- 
dents, will probably make her a very helpful and efficient medical 
secretary. 

2.5 Commonwealth Terrace, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Press Board ; Simmons News. 




Genevieve Foley 
"Gen" 

In this "age of woman," Simmons must have her representation in 
Congress. Gen has that way of speaking, that — even if she laughs at 
the same time — you are sure she has "thot it all out." And she has. 
They are words of wisdom. Her four years at Simmons have shown us 
that. Twenty-nine could have no better representative. We'll all vote for 
you, Gen. 

71 Pine Street, Binghamton, New York 
Binghamton High School 
General Science 

Newman Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Ellen Richards (3, 4.). 



Helen Ford-Smith 

"Mrs. Pepys" likes to poke fun at us, but it is always that flattering 
kind of fun that we cut out and paste in our "mem books." While her 
"brother" in Carbona waits below, Helen, the diplomatic, vivacious, 
and good-natured, helps compose poetry a la Pope or listens to the 
woeful tales of the downhearted. 

Ancaster, Ontario 
Loretto Convent 
Library Science 

Y. W. C. A. (p; House Senior (4); News (3, 4); Junior Prom Commitrcc (3); Sophomore 
Luncheon (1). 



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DOROTHY M. FOSDICK 

"Dottie" "Dody" 

Wee? She's just five feet and one inch tall. 

Winsome? We have plenty proof of that and so have they. 

Willing? Whether it he an overwrought employer, a puzzled Fresh- 
man, or one of the roommates, she will be tactful, thoughtful, and glad 
to be of service. 

May the best come back to you, Dottie. 

89 Graham Street, Biddeford, Maine 
Biddefcrd High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Mary Foster 

If you ever feel just a little too concerned about anything and want 
a readjustment, just tell Mary. She'll give you a "mental cold shower" 
which is invigorating and refreshing. She's mighty hard to understand, 
but that's because she hides so much that is worth understanding behind 
that famous "uninterested, indifferent attitude." 

Calexico, California 
Tilton Academy 
Massachusetts General Hospital 



Madeline Fox 

"Maddie" 

This year Lowell became so irresistible that Maddie took to com- 
muting. But, we were always glad to have her here again on Monday, 
and not just because of that sublime fudge she brought with her. Her 
delighted giggle seemed to brighten us up and just to have her com- 
placent self somewhere in the vicinity is still soul-satisfying. 

2.9 Pentucket Avenue, Lowell, Mass. 
Rogers Hall, Lowell 
Household Economics 




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Grace F. Gaffney 

"Bud" 

Was Grace well-named or has she lived up to her name? Who knows? 
At any rate, it fits her very well. She has that charming grace which 
makes you happy to be with her, that athletic grace which has shown 
up so well on track day, and that cheerful disposition and attraction 
which is subtly implied in her name. And she is always called Bud! 

ijo College Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Corridor Committee CO; Y. W. C. A. (i, 3, 4); Track (1, 1, 3, 4). 



ELI2 



Gage 



"Libby" 

Libby is small with enough energy and enthusiasm for one twice her 
size. Her eyes are always sparkling and her face beaming as she executes 
her favorite jig, leads some unsuspecting victim into new pitfalls, or 
listens to a spicy tale. We are never disappointed at her reception of our 
news of good luck or bad for she always rises to the occasion with just 
the right words. 

458 Maple Street, Fall River, Massachusetts 
B. M. C. Durfee High School, Fall River 
Library Science 

Junior Welcome Committee (3); Wing Fund Committe (3, 4); College Fire Chief (4). 



Katherine Gay 

"Kay" 

Kay is a complex character, as evidenced by her many-sided interests. 
She is a good sportswoman as track-day records show. She has a good 
brain and a keen intelligence, but she has not allowed these to make her 
a grind. Instead, she leads a high-powered social existence. With all this 
versatility, Kay should be able to amuse as well as heal her patients. 

Damariscotta, Maine 
Northfield Seminary 
Massachusetts General Hospital 

Student Government Representative (l). 



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Venus L. Gay 
"Veegie" 

A true Kanaka (Hawaiian) girl from the "Paradise of the Pacific." 
Having been with us only since Junior year, still she has taken an active 
interest in her new Alma Mater. As forward on the varsity basketball 
team and as center half-back on the hockey team she has proved her 
mettle. She saw her first snow-storm last year. Ask anyone in West 
House how she liked it. 

1611 Keeaumoku Street, Honolulu, Hawaii 
Punahau Academy, Honolulu 
University of Hawaii, Honolulu 
Household Economics 

Varsity Basketball (3, 4); Hockey (3). 



Mary Boyce Geddes 

"One of the most distinguished social events of the season was a 
dinner given last evening at the Colonial mansion of the Secretary of 
State. The charming and gracious hostess, formerly Miss Mary Geddes, 
was attired in a beautiful green taffeta gown of her own design. She 
said at an interview with the writer of this column that she personally 
superintends the preparation of all her dinners which have become the 
talk and envy of Washington's leading social set" — The Star, Jan. 1949. 

no Madison Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania 
Wilkes Barre High School 
Household Economics 

Chairman of Costumes; Track Day CO; Dramatics Committee (3); Chairman of Junior Prom 
(3); Newman Club; Home Economics Club. 



Ruth L. George 
"Ruthie" 

Some people have the capacity of making life more pleasant for the 
rest of us, and such a one is Ruth George. We can't keep from loving 
her and enjoying being with her. Her pleasant companionship and deep 
understanding make her an excellent friend. True to her nature, her 
consuming interest is home nursing and the like. 

Manchester, New Hampshire, Box 303 
Goffstown High School 
Household Economics 

House Chairman (i). 




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Florence Beatrice Gilbert 

•'Bea" 

The astronomical signs surrounding the birth of one Bea Gilbert show 
that she came to Simmons in the year 192.5 , and succeeded in proving that 
jolly, good gifts come in big packages as well as small ones. Her life- 
line proves quite definitely that her career will be spent in that spot 
where woman's place is said to be, rather than in a library. 

Segreganset, Massachusetts 
Taunton High School 
Library Science 

House Chairman (4); Basketball (1). 




Harriette Helen Gilbert 

"Hat" 

The far West is the land which Hat claims as home, yet she seems 
anything but distant to us now. She is a good friend, breezy, easy-going 
and yet most sincere and truly fine. She has a delicious habit of blushing 
violently at almost nothing which no amount of sophistication can 
ever cure. 

Spokane, Washington 

Lewis and Clark High School 

Library Science 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, l); Class President (i); Student Government Representative (}) 
Secretaty Confetence Committee (3); Chairman Sophomore Luncheon JCO; Wing Fund 
(3, 4); Perkins Scholarship (z); House Senior (4); Chairman Srudcnt Forum (4). 



Mary Teresa Gill 

Mary has a great weakness for books, be it textbooks, novels, or any 
other kind. This doubtlessly accounts for her excellence in her various 
college activities and courses. Her managerial ability is most note- 
worthy and when, in the near future, we know that she is managing 
some famous lunchroom, we shall not be the least bit surprised because 
we know she has it in her to do it. 

32.3 Park Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Greensboro High School, North Carolina 
Sacred Heart Academy, Belmont, North Carolina 
Household Economics 

Newman Club. 



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Frances Golden 

"Fran" 

The Frances of the future will differ little from the Frances of to-day. 
She will be the same good-natured, serious-minded, conscientious girl 
that her classmates know and admire. We all feel that with these requi- 
sites she will be a very successful social worker. 

153 Crawford Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Social Work 

Vice-President Mcnorah (3). 




Mary Paul Goodrich 

We can imagine a very sociable library for the reason that this li- 
brarian is loquaciously inclined. Possibly it will be the library at West 
Point or better yet a library which travels with the Army wherever it 
goes. But who knows what disaster such a librarian might cause? 
Picture the call to battle unanswered because the Army found the library 
too attractive! 

1003 West White Street, Champaign, Illinois 
Main Avenue High School, San Antonio, Texas 
University of Texas 
Librarv Science 



Flora Gordon 

What have we here? Is it of that rare family of songbirds or of the 
strange one of secretary-birds? It is a combination of the two, made in- 
creasingly valuable by the mixture. Its friendship is worth cultivating, 
for it is appreciative and grateful and will repay kindness to the last 
iota. Although priceless, it should not be confided to a museum because 
of the great need we humans have for it. 

88 Albion Street, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3, 4). 



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Rosamond Graham 
"Rosie" 

Artistic, outspoken, unexpected Rosie. Three reasons that she is 
interesting and why all who know her like her and don't forget her. 
She is frank to the utmost degree, yet has enough diplomacy to soften 
the edges of her frankest remarks. We're sure that if Harrison Fisher 
could see some of the sketches she produces during lectures of all kinds, 
he'd blush for shame and envy. 

no Cottage Park Road, Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Winthrop High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Poster Commiccee (3, 4). 




Pauline Copley Gray 
"Polly" 

Polly's prominent attribute is calmness. Neither proms, French ex- 
ams, luncheons, nor theses excite her. She may be enthusiastic about 
them, but she very seldom displays her excitement. 

However, Polly brightens perceptibly when she meets brunettes, but 
fate, so far has bestowed upon her only blondes. Let us hope that some 
day she will be some "dark" man's competent accountant — may be for 
life. 

10 Morgan Street, Melrose, Massachusetts 
Melrose High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3). 



Theresa Greene 
"Dolly" 

Recipe. — Take one pair of big blue eyes and place carefully in one 
small head covered with black wavy hair. Affix carefully one small 
cupid's bow, add an infinitesimal nose. Add gradually two microscopic 
organs of manipulation and locomotion. Attach the whole to a per- 
sonage 5 feet, 2. inches — and who said good things didn't come in small 
packages? 

N. B. Recipe carefully tested and approved by Home Ec. depart- 
ment. 

13 Second Street, Bangor, Maine 
Bangor High School 
Household Economics 



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Marie Rose Griffin 

Gracious, generous, and attractive with a delightful sense of humor is 
"Rosie". Though Marmons and "Bills" are distant attractions there 
are nevertheless many local ones. When Marie arrives the party 
starts. 

Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania 
St. Anne's Academy 
Household Economics 

Class Representative Newman Club (0; Track Day Costumes Committee (i); Junior Prom 
Committee (3). 



Valentine Grodnitzky 

"Val" 

Here's to one of the world's best globe-trotters. A Russian who was 
born in China, who went to school in Japan and to college in the United 
States, and who spent vacations in Paris. In addition, she has that happy 
faculty of making friends wherever she is. Just to be contrary, though, 
she wouldn't agree with us. In which country did you learn to argue, 
Val? 

14 rue Philibert Delorme, Paris, France 
Russian High School, Harbin, China 
Social Work 



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Helen Janet Habberley 

"Hen" "Henel" 

From a boyish-bobbed Freshman to a long-haired Senior, we've 
known and loved her. Beneath her quiet and unassuming mien, we 
discover a wealth of personality and fun. With her mind, she'll be a 
success at anything — might even find a solution for the elimination of 
slums — It won't be long before she's wending her way to California — 
we don't believe it's for social work. 

42. Chestnut Street, Melrose, Massachusetts 
Melrose High School 
Social Work 

Class Executive Board (1, 4); Corridor Committee (1); Y. W. Cabinet (3, 4); Chairman 
Student-Faculty Baseball Game (3); Class Day Committee (3). 



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Regina Katherine Hafner 

"Jean" 

Jean has her moments. When you see her all ready for a formal, in very 
striking attire, you find yourself wondering if this sophisticated woman 
is really your sweet, unassuming, school-girl chum. Under which ex- 
terior do you find her jollity, efficiency, ability? The answer is, yes. 
Her future employer will find Jean a charming secretary in either 
guise, "sophisticate" or ingenue. 

7 Cottage Street, Derby, Connecticut 
Derby High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hcusc Senior (4). 




Ruth Elizabeth Hall 

"Ruthie" 

Ruth Hall is friendly and ready for fun, 
Efficient, proficient, with work always done, 
Her only aversion to pleasures gay 
Is riding in steamboats across the bay, 
But her aspirations are very high, 
She'll be a medical secretary by and by. 

3 Orchard Terrace, Union City, Connecticut 
Naugatuck High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Ruth Standish Hall 

"Ruthy" 

Want to hear all about the latest wrinkles in Social Service line? 
Ruthy's full of ideas — a trip abroad last summer increased them. If 
anyone wants a discussion of ethics, morals, or a million other all- 
embracing subjects they have but to drop in Ruthy's room of an evening. 
She'll make an efficient worker in her field and has all our wishes for 
success. 

36 Elm Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Social Work 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3); May Day Committee (i); Y. W. C. A. (O; House Chairman (3); Stuj 
Staff (3). 



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Helen Hallgren 

A typical blond herself, with the brisk manner and alert appearance 
of the energetic secretary, she is much wrapped up in a certain blond 
young artist — but not to the point of impairing her efficiency in short- 
hand and typewriting. We fear that she won't have any time for a 
business career. Instead we see for her a happy future in a colorful and 
lineal atmosphere. 

ii Barrington Road, Ashmont, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Dorothy Halpern 
"Dot" 

We have long wondered how Simmons escaped the limelight of a 
Venus de Milo contest held several years ago. Dot is a fairly tall blonde, 
lithe, with eyes like pools of inexhaustible depth. It is seldom that 
beauty, wit, and charm are combined in one woman, but we are glad 
that we have that in Dot. Long may she reign, on both the Atlantic 
and Pacific coasts. 

91 Winthrop Road, Brookline Massachusetts 
Salem High School 
Social Work 



Eleanor Louise Ham 

"Elly" 

El came to us at the beginning of junior year from Boston University. 
We wouldn't doubt that she found coeducation much too diverting. 
El has a glorious appetite and was never known to give up her lunch 
hour to join in any "full session" with her laboring classmates, for 
anything so trivial as a final exam! El's remarkable unselfishness is 
going to be very valuable in social work. 

871 Watertown Street, West Newton, Massachusetts 
Everett High School 
Boston University 
Social Work 



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Hylda E. Hanninen 

"Hyl" 

Hylda lives in mortal fear of being thought a "peroxide blond." 
The truth is that her light hair and blue eyes go with that nationality 
of which she is so proud. "Hyl's" ready wit makes her welcome any- 
where and her ability as a hostess at a midnight tea is unsurpassed. We 
know that she will be a great success as a secretary to that "tall dark 
man" we hear about. 

Maple Avenue, Chester, Massachusetts 
Chester High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Frances B. Harpel 

"Fran" 

One is tempted to ask the name of the well-built young woman with 
the "different" bob striding across the campus. Fran Harpel, of course. 
Can't you guess from her rapid gait what vitality she contributes to the 
dorms. It is our sincere conviction that Fran's enthusiasm and cordiality 
will be her most valuable assets when she becomes a full-fledged B. S. 

4 Saltonstall Parkway, Salem, Massachusetts 
Salem High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Lilian G. Harpel 
"Lil" 

Lil is a very unusual combination. Personality, good looks, smart 
clothes and withal one of the most fertile brains a Simmons' dorm has 
ever sheltered. Lil's best and favorite subject is English — ask anyone 
who has heard her launched in class discussion — but her natural all- 
round adaptability proves that she will always ride on the crest of the 



5 Roslyn Street, Salem, Massachusetts 
Salem Classical High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Academy (3, 4). 



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Hope Hartwell 

"Hoppie" 

In spite of all Hope's sweet smiling exterior we know that there are 
problems that bother. What! Has she done the wrong assignment! 
It makes no difference how much she has to do herself, she is always 
ready to stop and rescue her friends from their troubles, even to using 
her car as a taxi. Success to Hoppie in all her undertakings, professional 
and otherwise. 

103 Lowell Avenue, Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Gardner High School, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 



Emily J. Hathaway 
"Emy" 

Emily is a little blonde girl, who had the trouble of "growing out" 
her bob last year and now appears as a most resourceful and dependable 
Senior. She has always an original idea to express in class discussion — 
the product of a logical and clear brain. We do not see a chance for her 
to fail in her career after college. 

187 West Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan 
Western High School, Detroit 
Social Work 



Alice Denton Haynes 
One of the "Hayneses" 

One-half the Hayneses. Besides being an excellent hockey and bas- 
ket ball player, Alice is a hostess whose achievements rank with Aunt 
Jemima as well as with Dolly Madison; that is, they are supreme in the 
culinary and drawing-room varieties. Good fun, efficient, and irresisti- 
ble — what will you more? 

^8 Hoxsie Court, Phenix, Rhode Island 
West Warwick High School 
Household Economics 

Basketball (1, x, 3); Hockey (1, 3, 4); Fencing (l, y); Life Saving (i); Junior Welcome 
Committee; Juoioi -Freshman Wedding Committee (3); Track Day Committee (i); Wing 
Fnnd Committee (3, 4); President Home Economics Club (4); Class Treasurer (4); Secre- 
tary-Treasurer Academy (4). 



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Florence Bates Haynes 
One of the "Hayneses" "Flossie" 

The other half of the Hayneses. These two girls are not identical but 
complementary, making the best known as well as most efficient com- 
bination in Simmons. Flossie has an individuality of her own, leading 
in basketball, fencing, and hockey. She also holds the long-distance 
driving championship of Simmons, for she thinks nothing of driving 
eighty miles to have afternoon tea with a friend. 

2.8 Hoxsie Court, Phenix, Rhode Island 
West Warwick High School 
Household Economics 

Freshman Y. \V. Commission; Corridor Committee (l); Sophomore Shuffle Committee (l)> 
May Day Committee (l); Sophomore Luncheon Committee (i); Publicity Y. W.; House 
Chairman (z, 3, 4); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Secretary-Treasurer Postet Com- 
mittee; Junior Prom Committee (3); Academy C3, 4); House Senior; Life Saving (3.^; 
Class Fencing Team (1, 3); Hockey (1, 3, 4); Captain Class Basketball Team (1, 1, 3, 4}. 



Marion Henderson 

That riot of golden curls is one reason several Simmons girls have 
green eyes. Bet Anita Loos saw them before deciding on gentlemen's 
preference! Did you ever think Marion was quiet? So did we once. "Not 
so, brother, not so." But sh — she still can be quiet at times, 
know, the right times. And her poise, that, too, gets our vote. 



you 



40 Princeton Road, Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Fitchburg High School 
Library Science 

Y. W. Cabinet (3). 



Mary Darrah Herrick 

Curious? Certainly not; it is Mary's love for humanity that causes 
her eyes to grow huge at the prospect of a likely story. No one yet, 
however, has been able to "take in" Mary nor probably ever will. And 
she can almost always manage to get down to a fire-drill — if she has 
been warned the night before. 

314 Union Street, Bangor, Maine 
Bangor High School 
Higgins Classical Institute 
Library Science 

Juniot Welcome Committee. 



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Elma L. Hill 

Now intellectual curiosity, as all true college women know, ranks 
high as a desirable attribute. Support this with rapidity of thought (and 
of speech!), correlation, and conclusion and we have an ideal mental 
composition. Add decided inclinations toward sociability and ability 
to pun cleverly. We are a bit in doubt as to the business future of one 
so obviously headed for matrimony. 

9 Central Road, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (i, i, J, 4); Archery (0; Fencing (0; Life Saving (3) . 




Barbara Taylor Hodges 
"Barbe" 

When you play charades and want to portray "busy", get Barbe. 
She's used to doing that. When you want a poster made, or help with 
sewing, or some one to shop with you, Barbie is the one. She gives will- 
ingly of that artistic taste and touch which so many of us lack. 

Did you ever see her shorthand notes? She will make a most efficient 
secretary. 

"Avondale", Fairfield, Maine 
Good Will School, Hinckley, Maine 
Secretarial Studies 

Dramatics (1, 3, 4). 




Lois M. Holt 

"Lo" 

Lois is always rushing around — playing tennis, poring over her books, 
snatching a bite to eat now and then, attending all the shows possible — 
and still — never tired, but always ready for more rushing. She has a 
lovable disposition and a keen brain, two characteristics which 
qualify her for highly responsible position as secretary which she will 
get with very little trouble. 

in Cambridge Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Bangor High School, Bangor, Maine 
Secretarial Studies 




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Jane Moffat Hope 
"Jeanne" 

Jeanne is so resourceful that if she were stranded on a desert isle she 
would get along; so neat that she got her lab work done successfully 
in short order in Quantitative Analysis; and so efficient that she can 
attend all the formals and still appear on Monday mornings with a 
smiling face and with all her lessons prepared. Need we wish Jeanne 
success? 

779 East Fourth Street, South Boston, Massachusetts 
South Boston High School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (3, 4); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Ellen Richards Club (4); Lunchroom Com- 
mirtce (4). 



Ruth Horsfaix 

Whether you see her in the Biology Lab, or in the corridor, Ruth al- 
ways has a cheery greeting for everyone. All who are well-acquainted 
with Ruth admire her keen perception and thoroughness in whatever 
she undertakes, be it a Chem experiment, or an artistic poster. We look 
forward to seeing Ruth make a great success in her chosen field, that of 
Biology and ! 

60 Harvard Avenue, Brooklinc, Massachusetts 
Brookline High School 
General Science 

Poster Committee (t, 1, }, 4); Treasutct Postct Committee (i); Wing Fund (3, 4); Ellen 
Richatds Club (3, 4). 



Frances Warner Hoskins 
"Fran" 

When "Fran" came to Simmons her even disposition, willingness to 
help others, and efficiency soon won her friends. These qualities cannot 
help but win esteem for her when she becomes a distinguished costume 
designer or head buyer for some exclusive clothing shop. 

"Fran" is rarely idle, but never too busy for a trip to Springfield. Ol 
course it's home, but there is still another attraction. 

53 Forest Glen Road, Longmeadow, Massachusetts 
Springfield Technical High School 
Springfield Junior College 
Household Economics 

Chaitman of Cap and Gown Committee (4). 



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Evelyn Hurwitz 
"Evie" 

The fact that Evelyn has spent such noble efforts in mastering the 
art of Social Service has nearly convinced us that there must be certain 
hidden advantages in that field. In this process, as in everything else 
she does, she has shown enviable ease and charm, characteristics which 
are invaluable to a social worker. 

3 Melton Road, Brighton, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Social Work 



F. Margaret Hutchins 

"Hutch" 

Found: A good sport. Has a quick smile, interesting eyes — and a 
brisk athletic walk. May be identified by a gorgeous sense of humor and 
an unusually attractive personality. Since she came two years ago she 
has been seen to exhibit marked conscientiousness and to attract and 
hold very loyal friends. If anyone has lost Peg Hutchins or wants a 
grand secretary, apply to the class of 192-9. 

Spring Creek Road, Rockford, Illinois 
Rockford High School 
Rockford College 
Secretarial Studies 




Doris Evelyn Hyde 

"Hydie" 

One wonders if Doris is as dignified as she looks, as aloof and un- 
concerned as she acts, and as naive as her sweet little voice suggests. 
One wonders but never knows — and she — charming wench — goes calmly 
on mystifying everyone. Doris will make a good secret-service agent. 

38 Horace Road, Belmont, Massachusetts 
Belmont High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey Team; Life Saving; Class Tcoois. 




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Minette Elisabeth Jacob 

Minette has learned the most important lesson of a college education; 
one which few of us master before we graduate and one which some of 
us never understand — the way to balance one's time budget properly. 
She is socially inclined, yet earns A's in Senior Accounts! Ask the girls 
in Bellevue whether she gets telephone calls. Ask Minette why when 
traveling she preferably goes via Bridgeport. 

156 Maxwell Avenue, Geneva, New York 
Geneva High School 
Lauralton Hall, Milford, Connecticut 
Secretarial Studies 

Life Saving (3). 



Dorothy Helen Johnson 

"Dot" 

Though Dottie is seldom in, it does not take one very long to find 
her out. Neither does it take long to describe her. A few superlatives, 
such as are applicable to few, picture Dottie. She is the most even- 
tempered person, the most conscientious, the least selfish, the most 
generous friend we could wish for. 

5 North Street, Greenfield, Massachu:etts 
Greenfield High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Edith E. Johnson 

"Johnnie" 

It was long ago settled in our minds that Edith is going to be a very 
successful secretary — but do you like dark brown eyes and did you ever 
look deep! Then ask for just one song, and only then have you begun to 
get acquainted. Knowing Edith has made us hope that graduation 
will never, never mean separation. 

15 Gothland Street, Quincy, Massachusetts 
Woodward Institute 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, i, 3). 



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Marjorie A. Johnson 

"Johnny" 

"Johnny" of the five year group isn't known to the college at large, 
hut to her intimate friends and her patients she shows a heart of gold. 
Hard to approach, you will nevertheless find a willing answer, a cheer- 
ing smile, and a generous response. Would that she had chosen a four 
vear course so that we might have grown to appreciate her fine qual- 
ities. 

389 Newport Avenue, Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Northfield Seminary 
Massachusetts General Hospital 
Public Health Nursing 

Glee Club (1, 0. 




Lois Margaret Crothers Johnstone 

She is the staunch support in the lives of several seniors besides be- 
ing the chief speller and accountant on the first floor of North. We think 
she picked that up at the "Bank" among other things. 

Lois is the best planner that ever planned — whether about Cape Cod 
or the wilds of Maine. She's surer than the weather man; so, if ycu 
want something to work out, call on Lois. 

54 Lawn Avenue, Portland Maine 
Deering High School, Portland, Maine 
Secretarial Studies 

Dramatics — Mummers. 



Helen Louise Kabisch 
"Kaby" 

Twenty years hence — the place, an old Southern mansion — the oc- 
casion, a formal dinner graced bv many guests whose names are well 
known in circles of art, music, and state. The long table is set with 
gleaming ancestral silver. The high, crystal-mirrored walls image the 
colorful, happy scene. In every detail is reflected the taste of Helen, 
the composed and sweetly gracious hostess. 

7 Cottage Street, Derby, Connecticut 
Derby High School 
Household Economics 

House Chairman (2); Chairman Track Day Costumes (3); Committee Junior-Freshman 
Wedding (3); Committee Senior House Warming (4); House Senior (4). 





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Gladys Priscilla Kellaway 

"Kelly" 

Most of us consider ourselves fortunate if we have one middle name, 
but Gladys has two, "speed" and "dependability". When you want 
something done, and done well, ask Gladys. She never refuses to be a 
cheerful friend in need. We hear she spends half her allowance on stamps 
and stationery and half her time looking for the mail. The recipient of 
all this attention is a lucky man. 

19 Wyman Street, Waban, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Household Economics 

Lunchroom Commirtee (4); Home Economics Club (3, 4). 




Emily Churchill Kelley 

"Babs" 

When Babs rated A's in Spanish we envied her for her years spent 
in South America. We've heard that the climate down there causes for- 
getfulness. Now we have proof. Babs forgot that she was taking "Sec," 
and changed to Library — or was that course the one thing in college 
that she'll never forget? Anyhow we just hope she'll never be called 
upon to account for her fondness for "Napoleon." 

Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada 
Yarmouth High School, Acadia 
Ladies' Seminary 
Library Science 




Jean Kellogg 

"Would you mind telling me if this water is boiling?" calls a voice 
from second floor South's gas plate. We know at once to whom it be- 
longs; no one but Jean makes such naive remarks. With them and her 
sense of humor there is no need to be in the dumps when she is around. 
As for her ability, Jean was the first senior to get a job. 

37 Wyoming Avenue, Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania 
Tunkhannock High School 
Library Science 



Voucher (3); Class Executive Board (4); Treasurer Y. 
Y. W. C. A. (1, 1, 3, 4). 



W. C. A. (3); Freshman-Junior; 



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Katherine W. Kellogg 
"Bunny" 

Bunny has shown a great deal of initiative this year in making Show 
Case a real item of interest around school. All kinds of new things 
surprise us, one after another. Then, too, we know she is one of the 
"perfect secretaries." She is smart enough not to show her originality 
in typewriting. Bunny wants to teach; we know she admires certain 
ones of that profession. 

7 Lacy Street, Avon, New York 
Avon High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Fencing Team, Manager Fencing Team (i); Class Executive Board (3); Manager Show Case 
(4)- 



Esther Coffin Kimball 

Esther is always voicing some bright, witty thoughts which are of 
such a nature that we duller mortals don't see through them until 
later. Esther doesn't make a fuss about anything, but just remains 
silent and gets things done. We all admire you, Esther, and know that 
some day we're going to be proud of you and brag that we used to sit 
beside you in college. 

55 Fairmont Avenue, Waltham, Massachusetts 
Waltham High School 
General Science 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3); Class Executive Board (1); Ellen Richards Club (3, 4); President Ellen 
Richards Club (4); Academy (3, 4); Assistant Editor Microcosm (4). 



Dorothea C. King 
"Dot" 

She's petite and she's sweet, 

She's artistic and neat, 

To the eye she's a treat, we'll affirm. 

She's dear and she's smiling, 

She's loved and beguiling, 

And who knows this better than Herm? 

75 Caroline Street, Saratoga Springs, New York 
Saratoga Springs High School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



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Vera Marguerite King 

"V "Kink" 

V hails from North Wilbraham and knows its library to the last 
book. She has a way of acquiring knowledge without being a grind, and 
yet she really acquires it. Playing cards is one of her favorite pastimes — 
no matter what the time of day or night, she is always at it. A keen 
sense of humor is one of her possessions also, together with a large 
group of friends. 

North Wilbraham, Massachusetts 
Ludlow High School 
Springfield Junior College 
Library Science 

Girl Scouts (i, z, 3). 



Elizabeth Kleber 

"Betty" 

Long, glistening auburn hair and enviable rosy cheeks — that's Betty. 
The library certainly has found an enthusiastic and willing helper, for 
no matter how early in the morning we reach fourth floor, she is always 
there to greet us. Not only has the library been fortunate but also 
Academy, for Betty is a person truly representative of what that society 
should impart to the world at large. 

64 Stewart Avenue, Arlington, New Jersey 
Kearny High School 
Library Science 

House Chairman (1); Freshman Frolic Committee (1); Fire Captain Ci); Academy (3, 4); 
President Academy (4); House Senior (4). 



Hilda Lamken 

She's always kept us wondering how she ever worked this thing: 
out with Jack and back to Lynn, yet always doing her studying. Always 
jolly, never cross. You don't know her? What a loss! Do accounts? 
Why I should say! Lessons finished day by day. Sincere, good-natured, 
always neat. Can't say more — she can't be beat! 

11 South Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Secretarial School 



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Ardean Kent Lance 
"Dean" 

"Dean" has that rare personality which combines being extremely 
conscientious with finding life a really good time. This is because she 
considers nothing too small for her attention, and consequently the 
big things just seem to come her way. 

She has done a great deal of constructive work for Simmons in Y. W. 
Yet that's only one reason why she's always busy. 



108 Highland Street, Portsmouth, Nev 
Portsmouth High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Hampshire 



.M/r Board (4^; Ring Committee (1); Y. W. Cabinet (4); House Chairman (1, 1). 




Dorothy Marie Lane 
"Dottie" 

Dottie may be little, but oh my! The best things come in small 
packages, you know. Dottie is full of fun, yet she is efficient and a good 
student. She is a little romantic and if you asked her what the shine in 
her eyes was about, she would tell you she was in love with love. Let's 
hope she'll find the real thing soon. 

102. Radcliffe Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Household Economics 

Sophomore Luncheon Committee; Y. W. Committee; Sophomore Corridor Committee; Home 
Economics Club (3, 4); Academy (3, 4); Girl Scouts. 



Marie Lansing 

One of the joys of college life is the opportunity of intimate acquaint- 
ance with a girl like Marie. It is only to her friends that she reveals 
her true self. Her ready wit, infectious humor, and delightful com- 
panionship are covered by a quiet and reserved exterior. She left us one 
year for a trip around the world and returned the same dear Marie 
except for an added interest in Burt. 

55 Starin Avenue, New York 

The Buffalo Seminary 

Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Missouri 

Household Economics 



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Selma Laskey 

It will be little surprise to Selma's friends to hear in the near future 
of her appointment to the social department of Italy or France. Her 
fluency in either language would equal that of a native. Even in Paris 
she would stand out as the best-dressed woman. For those who do not 
know her, one may add that her conscientious attitude toward her work 
needs no description in any tongue. 

93 Marion Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Brookline High School 
Social Work 



Grace Eleanor Law 
"Gray" 

"A pinto' peanuts" with an abundance of red-gold hair goes hustling 
along, smiling and calling "Hi" to each friend she passes, "lis none 
other than Grace who is always busy. Her good nature and readiness 
to help a friend in need have made many friends. As a Home Ec teacher 
we know she'll succeed, in spite of her ticklishness and aversion to 
beans. 

X005 Cranston Street, Cranston, Rhode Island 
Cranston High School 
Household Economics 

Freshman-Junior; Home Economics Club. 



Babette Lehman 
"Bobby" 

Bobby and her fiddle have rhade gay for us many a dull evening. Vi- 
vacious and good-narured, her whole personality seems to impersonate 
the spirit of music. Always on hand to help on any job, she has won 
our esteem and affection in the two years that she has been with us. 

12.01 E. Harvard Boulevard, Dayton, Ohio 
Steele High School, Dayton 
Library Science 

May Day Committee (1). 



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Editha Clair Leness 

"Betty" 

Who always has the brilliant ideas for jokes on April Fool's Day? 
Who hides people's clothing? Who is constantly teasing someone? 
Who delights in a good joke — or a spicy one? Who has dramatic ability 
and plenty of it? Betty speak up! In spite of these traits (or because 
of them?) we think Betty will make a splendidly domestic wife. 

132. Marion Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Springfield High School 
Household Economics 

Ellen Richards Club; Fencing; Archery; Newman Club; Mummers; Compcricive Class Plays; 
Chrisrmas Dinner Commirtce. 



AUBIGNE M. LERMOND 

"Babs" 

When you read the penetrating criticisms of the book-reviewer in the 
News and the prose comments or delicate poetry of the editor in the 
Review, marked with a modest A. M. L. — do you connect them with the 
connoisseur of red roses or the setting-up exercise enthusiast with the 
same initials? A contrast delightful! As for the future, publishing-house 
work or even biological secretarying is sanctioned, but running a 
bookshop is absolutely on the black-list. 

9 Colby Road, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Belmont High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 3); Simmons News (3, 4); Undergraduate Editor of Review (4); Chairman 
Flower Commirtce (4); Academy (3, 4). 




Helen Levenson 

"Rusty" 

Auburn-haired, sociable, generous, true, 
Willing, and capable, ready to do 
Anything anyone sees fit to ask, 
Menial, noble, or difficult task. 

63 Verndale Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Brookline High School 
Secretarial Studies 




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Rose Litchman 

"Rosebud" 

Does business acumen count for anything? Is a mind with a turn for 
such impossible things as accounts worth considering? Does the world 
care at all for jolly good nature and a wholesome outlook on life? Has 
it any regard for a person who will stand by her guns? If these are as 
worthwhile as we think they are, we need never fear for Rose in the 
world of business. 

148 Summer Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn English High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey Tcara"(i, 3, 4). 



Florence Lloyd 
"Trixie" "Flo" 

The perfect friend : a gentle girl with golden hair and feminine manner 
who listens rather than talks, admires rather than expects admiration, is 
obliging, and at the same time is sweet and natural. May we suggest 
that the charms are not lost upon the world! She "knows everybody" 
and (whisper) she is a "sailor's sweetheart" — which is all very well 
but very disheartening where Proms are concerned. 

14 Willow Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Archery (1, 3); Glee Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Christian Science Society (r, L, 3, 4); Chairman Christian 
Science Society (4). 



Emily Correll Lockwood 

"Em" 

If you hear a mirthful chuckle, just turn around. You are sure to 
find "Em" because there is only one chuckle like that in the world. 
It is just a mild herald of her good disposition which seems to weather 
successfully all kinds of "hard knocks." Moreover, as a home-body she 
is perfect. But when she dons her "gold dress" and steps out there isn't 
a more gorgeous social butterfly. 

58 Adella Avenue, West Newton, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



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Phyllis M. Lycett 
•'Phil" 

When blues come in, and we're down and out, we call on Phil. 
Then, in comes Phil, out go blues, and up we get. Her joke, her 
twinkle, her "angel food," or even her buttonholes lift us from the 
"slough of despair." Her popularity ought to dispel any gloom she 
has, if ever, and we doubt it. Just keep it up, Phil, the world needs it! 

Magnolia Avenue, Magnolia, Massachusetts 
Gloucester High School 
Household Economics 

Freshman-Junior; Freshman-Junior Wedding Commitrce (}). 



Rosalie Mary Lyons 
"Rosebud" 

Rosebud asks for quality in everything, but even that she insists shall 
be sacrificed if it interferes with sincerity. Scrape the surface of for- 
mality in a friendship with her and you will find what has lured us on 
and made our four-year acquaintance as unforgetable as it is pleasant. May 
she keep up the swift returns in tennis! — and make swifter returns in her 
search for success! 

403 High Street, Dedham, Massachusetts 
Dedham High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Elsie Lyth 

"Elsa" 

"Telephone for Miss Lyth," and Elsie immediately joins in a game of 
bridge, oblivious of the perspiring male in the distant telephone booth. 
But in spite of her lack of speed in this respect, she is not so slow when 
it comes to tennis, dates, and making friends. We shan't be in the least 
surprised to have Elsie accept the position of dietitian at Buckingham 
Palace! "God Save the King!" 

Canda Craig, Valleyfield, Quebec 
Gault Institute, Valleyfield 
Household Economics 

Dramatics CO; Glee Club ("i, 1, 3, 4); Home Economics Club. 



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Sarah Adelaide MacDonald 

"Sally" 

We didn't know West Newbury was on the map until Sally came to 
Simmons. Her sociability, good-nature, fairness, and sincerity have won 
her many friends. If you are fond of arguing and would like to find a 
worthy competitor, just try Sally; she won't disappoint you. We all 
think Albert is a pretty lucky man and we wish them just the best 
of happiness in Chicago next year. 

West Newbury, Massachusetts 
West Newbury High School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



Dorothy MacLean 
"Dot" 

Dot is very quiet and reserved. She keeps us guessing all the time. 
But we dare say we're not the only ones she keeps guessing. Dartmouth 
and others do their share. Here is another girl whose Home Ec. Training 
will be used to the best advantage, which doesn't mean professionally. 

2.0 Elmwood Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts 
Swampscott High School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club (3, 4); House Chairman (1); House Senior (4); Freshman-Junior (3); 
Sophomore May Day Committee (1). 



Eleanor Harriet MacLean 
"Soosie" 

Shall we say ah! an ideal librarian or shall we say mm — Yale? "Ideal" 
sounds overworked, but if we feel the truth of it why dodge the issue? 
Speed, thy name is Eleanor. Here, too, we have the St. George who has 
conquered the modern dragon Lack of Concentration. Why bother to 
enumerate her characteristics? 

2.4 Huron Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Library Science 

Dramatics (4); films Staff (4): Y. W. C. A.(3). 



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Emily Rogers Macloon 

"Em" 

Em surely knows the secret of "How to be cheerful though seasick." 
We'll all admit Emily is quiet appearing, but when the veneer comes off 
she is "to us a delicious torment." Her cheerful disposition keeps us 
all in good spirits, and in spite of her foolish antics, she is a serious, 
intelligent, and altogether fine girl and a loyal friend. 

Groveton, New Hampshire 
Groveton High School 
Household Economics 

Freshman-Junior; Academy (3,4); Ellen Richards Club (4). 



Elizabeth C. Madden 

"Betty" "Mike" 

Betty is the busiest person we know but always finds time to greet 
us with a smile. Enthusiastic, helpful, full of fun, and conscientious is 
this little girl of the vampy eyes and turned-up nose, who interpreted 
those "charming matron" roles for Dramatics so well. We'll never for- 
get you, Betty, and hope you won't forget us when you're running 
away with all the A's in the Paris Library School. 

1834 Beacon Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Academy of the Sacred Heart, Boston 
Library Science 

Treasurer Newman Club Ql); Sophomore Luncheon Committee; Vice-President of Newman 
Club (3); Dramatics (3); President Newman Club (4); Class Play (3); Mic Show (4). 



Ruth Evelyn Malm 

"Rufus" 

"But I'd rather go abroad... 
To go on and be alone 
With myself; to be nothing 
But a Joy as I go scuffing 
Down the road." 
Little did Ruth think when she composed these delightful lines that 
they would come back to her boomerang-fashion as an accurate charac- 
terization. 

116 Hillcroft Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts 
North High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Track (1); Prcssboard (l, 3,4); Glee Club (4). 



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Kathryn L. Markstein 
"Kay" 

What price inspiration! 

Kay is full of it and she has passed much of it on 

To Simmons and the class of 1919. 

Kay, we thank you! 

3641 Alaska Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Walnut Hills High School 
Household Economics 

Chairman May Basket Committee (i); Freshman Play (i); Class Manager Basketball (i, i, 3); 
College Manager Basketball (4); College Manager Hockey (4); Hockey Team (1, 3); 
Chairman Flower Committee (2O; Electrician-Dramatics (1, 3); Chairman of Activities- 
Dramatics (4); Ring Committee (1); Treasurer Christian Science Society (3); Rcadet 
Christian Science Society (4). 



Elizabeth Marvel 

"Sis" 

We who have watched her progress from a tiny maid of honor in 
the freshman wedding to a serious-minded more or less social worker, 
pat ourselves on the back and say "I told you so — I knew she'd do it." 
We knew that she'd turn out into the capable sort of person she is 
— the one to whom most of us turn when we need something done — 
and want it done now and well . And when, at the Social Service school , 
the girls need anything from a Smith Brothers' cough drop to a little 
cheering, they turn to Sis, too. 

2.76 Montgomery Street, Fall River, Massachusetts 
B. M. C. Durfee High School 
Social Work 

Class Vice-President (1); Student Government Representative (l); Judicial Board Representa- 
tive (Oi Chairman Postct Committee (3); Chairman Clean-up; Dramatics Club (1, 3); 
Sophomore Luncheon Committee (t); Track Day Committee (i. t 3); Scouts (1, 0- 



Elinore Lyon Mattern 

"Norry" 

Little Norry, and her five feet of efficiency — we know that she is one 
of the most untiring, industrious and above all, efficient secretaries that 
Simmons ever graduated. But that's not all — when you delve deep be- 
neath this efficient bearing, you'll find one of the best friends possible, 
with a heart of pure gold that promises reliability, faithfulness and 
life-long friendship for those who really know her. 

71 Oriole Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club &., 3). 



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Ruth Curtis Mayell 

"Ruthic" 

If Simmons gave a medal for courage and bravery in action, it should 
be awarded, we think, to Ruth Mayell. A commuter for four years from 
far-away Acton, she has yet managed to study with the result that she 
often speaks up in class and puts the rest of us to shame. And that with 
such a quiet, confident manner that we realize we too should have 
known it. 

Great Road, Acton, Massachusetts 
Concord High School 
General Science 

Ellen Richards Club (3, 4). 



Mabel Louise McDonald 

"Mickey" 

Here's the secretary whose motto and reputation are "efficiency 
plus." You'd never expect such a small and vivacious personality with 
such a contagious giggle to have such a fund of knowledge at her finger- 
tips and who could discuss such serious subjects at the lunch table. 
She's a rare combination — the perfect secretary and the merry compan- 
ion who never thinks ill of another, and can dance like a fairy. 

8 Mildred Street, West Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn English High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Archery Team (1). 



Patricia McEvoy 

"Pat" 

Who wants an efficient, conscientious worker with a very lovable 
personality in his office? To that person we unhesitatingly recommend 
Pat. She has the happy faculty of making the most forlorn visitor feel 
at home. It sounds as though we think Pat has no faults — yet she must, 
we suppose, for she is human! However, if they do exist, they are over- 
balanced by her goodness of heart. 

9 Sherman Place, Utica, New York 
Utica Free Academy 
Secretarial Studies 

Dramatics Play (0; Competitive Play (3); M/rShow (4); Dramatics Property Manager (3, 4); 
Freshman-Junior; Dormitory Council (4); Senior Housewarming Committee (4); Mummers 
0, 3. 4)- 



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Frances Beryl McRobbie 
"Fran" 

When there's a victrola going, who else is responsible but Fran? Al- 
ways time for one more record no matter how late. She certainly 
has had her troubles, between letting her hair grow and keeping her 
dates straight. Her sparkling eyes radiate her charming personality. 

54 Snell Street, Montello, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (0, Freshman-Junior. 



Claire McTiernan 

To know her is to love her. What more could anybody say? Claire 
seems quiet — but have you ever heard that gurgle of a giggle? Claire 
is always (no matter how much more German she has to translate) 
ready and willing to help you. She has that art of pulling in all the 
available A's. Lucky girl — we expect great things from you! 

17 Adams Street, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
General Science 

Academy, (3, 4); Secretary-Treasurer, Ellen Richards Club (4); Newman Club; Class Executive 
Board (4). 



Pauline E. Meads 

"Polly" 

What would the modern boy say of the modern girl if he knew at 
least one sample of Polly's type? Wouldn't his generalizations as to 
flippancy, foolishness, vanity, insinceritv and gold-seeking instincts 
be a rrifle off-center? If obedience to instructions, conscientiousness, and 
work well done are still dear to the heart of the business man, who can 
doubt the warmth of reception that will greet Poll? 

Z40 Lowell Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts 
Wakefield High School 
Secretarial Studies 



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Evelyn Mears 
"Ev" 

We wish that Evelyn had come from Skidmore earlier. We also wish 
we might have had her with us week-ends. Home seems to hold some 
great attraction for her, for every Friday afternoon she disappears 
trainward, bag in hand to be seen no more at Simmons until Monday. 
She has been with us just enough to make us wish we knew her better. 

657 Main Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Haverhill High School, Skidmore College 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



Sarah Louise Meidenberg 

"Sally" 

After slaying all the masculine hearts at Ohio State, Sally came to 
conquer fresh fields. Incidentally, Sally planned to do social work. 
And she has — almost every evening. Since her arrival, when she eluded 
the Simmons scouts sent out to welcome her to Boston, it has been just 
one event after another. One could never be blue if Sally is around. 



1110 Scioto Trail, Portsmouth, 
Portsmouth High School 
Ohio State University 
Social Work 



Ohii 




Florence Estelle Mencis 
"Flossie" 

The "eyes" surely have it when Flossie is around. These together 
with her jaunty air express great vivacity. This energetic classmate of 
ours made the welkin ring with the notes of her trusty fiddle in fresh- 
man Ballad Days. We don't exactly know just how much Flossie exer- 
cises her bow these days, but we do know that she has more than one 
string to it — did you ever see her dance? 

1 Buttonwoods Avenue, Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Haverhill High School 
Secretarial Studies 




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Margaret Gale Merrick 

Out of the West came she! The quiet little girl with the good look- 
ing hair, who married off — or at least got them engaged — every room- 
mate she ever had. What happens if she rooms alone? As a basketball 
player, she just can't be beat. Just like mercury, the way she skips out 
of your way, ball and all. Margaret looks askance at the very mention 
of secretaries. 

853 Dayton Avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota 
Oak Hall 
Household Economics 

Basketball (1, 1, 3, 4). 



Elizabeth Jane Merrill 

"Betty" 

Betty always seems all agog about something and we usually can 
guess the subject. She certainly is a vehement piece. She has lots of 
interesting things to talk about and she tells them all with a pep 
and vim that you can't forget. She has carried her enthusiasm to her 
studies, made Academy and a great many friends. 

40 Meagher Avenue, Milton, Massachusetts 
Milton High School 
Library Science 

Academy (3, 4); May Day Play (i); Junior Welcome Commirtcc (3); Msc Show Commirtee 
(4); Wing Fund Committee (3, 4). 



Jean Meyer 

She is good company for her laughter is contagious — It prospers best 
in difficult situations, as a lecture room, or crowded street car. She 
studies mostly late at night, her lamp turned low, her book propped 
up in front of her while she sleeps soundly. We all know of the Rocky 
Road to Dublin but Jean found it Rocky in Belfast. 

1110 5th Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio 
Highland Manor, Tarrytown, New York 
Social Work 



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Martha Louise Miller 

"Markie" 

Who never refuses to eat? Markie! 
Who has that winning device? Markie! 
Who lives on a mountain, Markie? 
Who is afraid of mice? Markie! 

40 Fairview Terrace, White River Junction, Vermont 
Hartford High School 
Household Economics 

Voucher (1, 4); Sophomore Shuffle Committee (i)i Freshman Y. W. C. A. Commission; Hockey 
Ci, 3, 4); Junior Welcome Committee (3); House Senior (4); College Voucher (4). 



Esther Millett 

•'Milly" 

Esther is a girl who meets you with a smile and is always ready to 
be your sympathetic friend. She is clever, too. For three years she has 
been a prominent member of Glee Club and now is 2.9's worthy president 
of that Association. The Library School finds Esther very valuable 
and we all know she will go far in her chosen work. To see her rushing 
here and there makes us realize that music and libraries are not her 
only interests. 

59 Linden Street, Reading, Massachusetts 
Reading High School 
Mount Vernon Seminary 
Library Science 

Glee Club (i, 1, 3, 4}; Advertising Manager and Leader of M. A. (3), President and Leader 
of M. A. (4); Academy (3, 4). 



Katherine Van Dupoel Mills 

"Kay" 

A keen sense of humor that can overlook the mistaken idea that only 
Indians come from Nova Scotia; a naivete that charms; a lively in- 
terest in things that refresh. Kay will find these qualities more than 
useful together with that of efficiency. Someone who knows her really 
well described her as sweet. Someone ought to know! 

Annapolis Royal, Nova Scotia 
Annapolis Royal Academy 
Dalhousie University, Halifax, Nova Scotia 
Secretarial Studies 



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Charlotte Bluma Mintz 

Charlotte is the personification of what they call in novels a "quiet 
charm." Her cameo face symbolizes her cameo-like character: fine, 
loyal, unaffected. Even her humor is characterized by a charming 
delicateness. 

When Charlotte reads this her modesty will bring that almost obso- 
lete maidenly possession to light — a real blush. 

2.7 Powellton Road, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 






Janet Fairbanks Mitchell 

"Jan" "Mitch" 

Jan is generally in bed with the birds — unless someone wants to play 
cards or she has found an entertaining book. Since libraries are to be 
her future home, she should be able to find plenty of material to keep 
her up o' nights. She is a quiet person, albeit the possessor of a number 
of entertaining stories. We wish Jan great success and know that she 
will attain it. 

x6 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Central High School 
Springfield Junior College 
Library Science 



Florence Ruth Mittnacht 
"Flo" 

Flo is one of those fortunate ones who say and do things with the 
utmost ease. Could anything upset her calm and poised appearance? 
No. She can keep her head, no matter what is going on about her. 
Home Ec. may be her special line but so is Herbie! 

Maple Avenue, Monroe, New York 
Monroe High School 

Kendall Hall, Pride's Crossing, Massachusetts 
Household Economics • 

Hotkey (j); Shush Committee (3). 



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Alice E. Moody 
"Al" 

Alice, as an all-around girl, deserves a great deal of respect. In work 
and play she is equally skilful. She is a good athlete, she plays tennis 
like a fiend, and she is a conscientious worker. Let it be said, however, 
that her conscience does not keep her from being a perfect playfellow. 
Moreover, frankness shows behind her blue eyes. What more could one 
ask? 

96 Prescott Street, North Andover, Massachusetts 
Johnson High School 
Children's Hospital 
Public Health Nursing 

Basketball (1, 1); Treasurer S. A. A. CO* 



Elizabeth Moore 

"Betty" 

Betty was at Simmons freshman year, but South Haven had a great 
magnetic attraction so she left us. Simmons proved very powerful, 
however, and senior year she came back with a bang. There's little 
that escapes her, including opera, plays, lectures, recipes, and — Devil- 
try. She plans to work for six months or so, but if weekly telephone calls 
from Michigan mean anything six months is a very long time. 



711 Phoenix Streer, South Haven, 
South Haven High School 
Kalamazoo College 
Librarv Science 



Mich 



gan 



Fern Erdine Murray 

Fern will be a nice person to have around in any office. She always 
knows the latest smart saying. Her jokes, told in her own inimitable 
way, are a treat to her care-worn and study-harassed friends. But she 
can't help it; it's a gift. We are very glad Fern transferred last year 
from St. Lawrence University in New York State to Simmons. 

116 Oxford Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Cambridge High School 

Girls' Latin School 

St. Lawrence University 

Secretarial Studies 




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Marguerite Elise Nason 
"Margie" "Nase" 

Margie certainly keeps on the go — dashing about after properties for 
dramatics, or being busy about nothing in particular. She gives you the 
impression of a gay creature dying to hear all the news, anxious for any 
kind of fun going and herself one of the ring-leaders and the best of 
jokers. She's brimful of fun and has made South Hall second floor 
laugh heartily many a time. 

Portland, Maine, R. F. D. 4 
Portland High School 
Library Science 

Fire Captain (i, y); Class Play Committee (3); Assistant Fire Chief (4); Junior Welcome Com- 
mittee (3). 



Alice Nelson 
"Al" "Ike" 

A suppressed giggle, a soft voice, a demure manner, a ready smile 
and cheery greeting — that is Alice. She is one of the loyal ones who may 
be found at practically every College function. And for a commuter 
she has made a surprising number of firm friends among the "dorm 
girls." Some library will be fortunate to secure her for its staff. 

75 Maynard Street, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Library Science 

Unity Club (3, 4). 



Flora Belle Nelson 

"Floradora" 

We all sincerely hope that Flora will some day some way find an an- 
swer to all those perplexing problems and questions that trouble her 
so much in class. She is so practical and has such an original way of 
looking at things. We'll all be interested to know what the future 
holds for Flora. — Maybe a tall red-headed ! 



Franconia, New Hampshire 
St. Mary's School, Concord, 
Household Economics 



New Hampshire 



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MlLLA NEWLAND 

Here's to Milla — a girl with a charming personality. Although she 
may seem quiet, it sometimes is hard to hold her down! The tenants of 
second floor South have her to thank for roasted (?) hot dogs and other 
left-overs from the Y. W. picnics. Anything connected with Home 
Economics interests her, and we are sure that her way will be made for 
her whatever she wants to do. 

94 Menand Road, Albany, New York 
St. Agnes School, Albany, New York 
Household Economics 

Life Saving (i); Freshman-Junior; Y. W. Cabinet (3); President Y. W. (4). 



Florence B. Niles 

"Flossie" 

If Flossie ever gets tired of being just a plain secretary, she will al- 
ways be able to get a position posing for ads for Woodbury's facial 
soap. The corner drug stores would all go out of business if we were all 
endowed with such rosy coloring, a quality which is just as applicable 
to the disposition which we all know never varies, in spite of the 
lovely warm color of her hair. 

Chatham, New York 
Chatham High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Elizabeth O'Connor 
"Betsy" 

Betsy's eternal smiles and "pep" have won her a host of friends every- 
where, and it is rumored that not a few of these hail Tufts and B. C. 
as their Alma Mater. 

Transcripts, exams — all such trials and tribulations cannot down that 
cheery grin, though we agree that posing for one's picture is certainly 
trying enough to banish smiles. 

May there never be anything more serious than being "snapped" 
to chase away those infectious smiles! 

14 Avon Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Lawrence High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Newman Club. 




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Alice O'Neill 
"Al" 

Alice is individuality plus. She is gifted with a keen wit and hidden 
depths that are always revealing new ideas. Her imperturbable calm is 
to be admired. It may be that the typewriter will aid Alice in her 
literary peregrinations for her power of imagination, her stock of original 
thoughts, and command of English spell achievement. 

301 Beach Street, Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Woodward Institute 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey CO. 



Margaret Ellen O'Ray 

Ellen surely was a good sport junior year in entering into Simmons 
life after leaving her friends way back in the home college. Ellen is al- 
ways on hand for excitement such as, going to Provincetown, showing 
excellent seamanship or dashing out at eleven-thirty to see what 
sounded like an accident! For a talk-fest, sympathy, jollity and good- 
nature, see Ellen. 

2.4 West Avenue, Fairport, New York 
East High School, Rochester 
University of Rochester 
Household Economics 

Newman Club (3, 4"); Simmons N«u'jScaff(3, 4); Mic Show (4); Home Economics Club (3, 4); 
House Chairman (4^. 



Rose Orlaneo 

A fame of beauty undefined, 
A loveliness without a name, 
Nor of degree, but more of kind, 
Nor bold, nor shy, nor short, nor tall, 
But a new mingling of them all. 

Bridgetown, Nova Scotia 

A.B., Mount St. Vincent College, Halifax, Nova Scotia 

Household Economics 



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Margaret Lavinia Parker 

"Maggie" 

There is little time lost between start and finish when Maggie does 
anything. She always steps in and fills the breach whenever there is 
need of tact. As for the men, if they can't write, they wire, or if they 
can't come, they say it with flowers. 

48 Franklin Avenue, Saranac Lake, New York 
Rutland High School 
Household Economics 

Junior Shush Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee (3). 




Barbara Colby Partridge 
"Bee" 

Bee is awfullv hard to find around the dormitories, she is so gay. 
But when she's here she's a pack of fun. And she does not confine herself 
to the dorms. She has been a prominent athlete and has honored most 
of the dances with her presence. She certainly doesn't let the grass grow 
under her feet. 

152. Oakleigh Road, Newton, Massachusetts 
Newton Classical High School 
Library Science 

Hockey (1, l, 3, 4); Sub-varsity Hockey (3); Basketball (2., 3); Archery (1, 3); Track (1); 
College Manager of Track (4); Competitive Plays (1) ; Mandolin Club (1, 1); Simmons 
Ntws (1, 1, 3, 4); News Editor, Simmons News (3); May Day Committee (1); Group Leader 
(3); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Dramatics Play ^;Mic Show (4); Class Repre- 
sentative S. A. A. (0; Secretary S. A. A. (Oi Class Treasurer (l); Vice-president, S. A. A. 
(3); President, S. A. A. (4). 



Helen Louise Pease 
"Pedunkle" 

Sincerity, truth, dignity, and cheerfulness are quite essential to a real 
nurse; and Helen possesses all these qualities. Those who, in college, 
field work, or home, have been fortunate enough to have known her, 
agree that "to know her is to love her." 

Watch her, Alma Mater! Some day this quiet, modest girl will make 
you proud to claim her as one of your daughters. 

Cliffwood Street, Lee, Massachusetts 
Lee High School 
Massachusetts General Hospital 



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Arline B. Peck 
"Peck" 

Is she a boy scout? Well, she always does her good turn daily. Per- 
haps it's just a touch here or a lift there — just the little things most of us 
don't take time to think of. Oh, Peckie, you shame us all! And did 
you ever see her swim, play tennis or basketball? She's right there! 
Child's may get a good dietitian — but not for life we fear. 

Groton Long Point, Connecticut 

Williams Memorial Institute, New London, Connecticut 

Household Economics 

Track (0; Basketball (l); Tennis (i, 4); Glee Club (1, 3, 4). 



Esther Mollie Petkun 

Quiet, conscientious, reserved — but who would suspect that under- 
neath all this there is a rollicking tom-boy spirit and dash that all her 
many girl friends know so well. However Esther may have hidden 
her true self in her books, she has been very unsuccessful in hiding her 
sweet dignified charm. Who would ever suspect that Esther's main 
ambition is to go up in an airplane? 

110 Callender Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Alleine Jane Phillips 

Alleine's chuckle is almost as famous as her tennis-playing. "What 
are you laughing at, Alleine?" "I've forgotten, but it's awfully funny." 
She is certain to be as popular with her employer as she is with us. 
And she is as popular with us as a certain song (Whiter than Snow) is 
with her — and that is plenty. 

2.9 Maple Avenue, Franklinville, New York 
Girls' High School, San Francisco, California 
Ten Broeck Academy, Franklinville, New York 
Secretarial Studies 

Tennis (i, l, 3); Hockey (i, 3); House Chairman (3); House Senior (4); Fire Captain (4). 



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Geraldine Pierce 

"Jerry" 

Jerry is a person of sweet-rempered thoughtfulness. She is always 
thinking of nice things to do to make people happy, but, better than 
that, she always does them. Jerry plans a splendid career in the field 
of clothing and design. Her natural ability, her principles, and ideals 
assure her success. We wish her the very best. 

1 8 Main Street, Springvale, Maine 
Sanford High School 
Nasson Institute 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club, S. A. A.; Y. \V. C. A. 



Elizabeth Cornell Powers 
"Betty" 

The truth never hurts when she administers it; so we can picture Betty 
as the manager of a column of "helpful hints for young housekeepers." 
The same tact and friendliness which have made her such a valuable 
advisor to us will enable her to tell newly weds in the most painless 
fashion why their cakes are too solid to fall or why hubby prefers to go 
out to dinner. 

373 Angell Street, Providence, Rhode Island 
Providence Technical High School 
Household Economics 




Madeleine Proctor 

"Pete" 

Pete's a little thing — looks young enough to be our younger sister, 
in fact. How can such a young looking bunch of humanity become a 
sedate, austere librarian? She's from Maine and has managed to retain 
the rosy cheeks she acquired there many years ago. In spite of her youth 
she has the brains which many of us are constantly longing for. Pete is 
like a breath of fresh air when one has been confined in a close room. 

38 Mason Street, Biddeford, Maine 
Biddeford High School 
Library Science 

Newman Club; Freshman Welcome Committee (3); House Senior (4); House Chairman (0. 




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Florence Randall 
"Flops" 

Has she got naughty eyes? We prove the point by the number of let- 
ters from masculine hands which await her daily and by the number 
of dates per week. Many the man who has written sonnets to our 
Floppy's eyebrow! She is not only busy with the gentlemen, but also 
manages to crowd in studies (no small item), dramatics, and cheer 
leading for the whole college — all of which facts go to show that Flo 
is an all-around girl — one of the best ever. 

43 Abbott Street, Beverly, Massachusetts 
Newburyport High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Executive Board (i); Mandolin Club (i); Class Play (i); Undergraduate Representative 
Y. W. C. A. (Y); Treasurer Dramatics (0; Class Cheer Leader (l, 3); Sophomore Corridor 
Committee (1); Sophomore Luncheon Committee (Oi Vice-president Y. W. C. A. (3); Vice- 
president Dramatics (3); Annual Dramatics Play (1, 3, 4);Junior Welcome Committee (3); 
College Cheer Leader (4); President Dramatics (4); Wing Fund Committee (3, 4); House 
Senior (4). 





Florence Ratner 

If Florence comes, can Marion be far behind? The girl who never 
means what she says or says what she means — despite her innocent 
eyes. Her wit and irony are a joy to her friends but to those unwary 
ones who take her seriously, there is a great question as to her sin- 
cerity. We can readily visualize this tiny person in charge of an office, 
thanks to her ability in secretarial training, but we wonder if even then 
she would be taken seriously, for "Banter, thy name is Florence". 

2.6 Carter Street, Chelsea, Massachusetts 
Chelsea High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (3, 4); Mcnorah (i, 4). 



Marion Raymond 

"Ray" 

We all have not been fortunate in knowing Ray really well. Maybe 
it is because she has been buried in the Chemistry Lab or thereabouts 
(perhaps it is because she doesn't tell all she knows). Anyway we'll 
agree that Ray is right there when it comes to jumping and to shooting 
Who can tell — we might hear of her fame in the Olympics! 

176 School Street, Milton, Massachusetts 
Milton Academy 
General Science 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3); Instrumental Club (1, L, 3, 4); Stage Manager Dramatics (3, 4); General 
Science Representative (1, 3); Varsity Basketball (•. 1. 3)i Class Track Team (1, 1, 3); 
Class Archery Team (i, l): S. A. A. Representative (i). 



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Sarah F. Redfern 

"Sally" 

"Five feet two, eyes of blue," the kind of a girl whose good looks do 
one as much good as a week's vacation. Sally is one of those lucky 
individuals who doesn't have to worry very much about her future 
job for she has let the cat out of the bag and told us that she will not be a 
professional librarian for more than a year, anyway. 

159 Carrington Avenue, Woonsocket, Rhode Island 
Woonsocket High School 
library Science 

May Day Committee (l); Corridor Committee (2.); Dramatics (1); Class Executive Board (2, 3); 
Riding Meet (z). 



Irene Winifred Reynolds 
"Renie" 

Fortunately for the Simmons Social celebrations there are some girls 
who never miss a formal. Renie's score board is perfect, in this regard. 
She is always on her toes, ready to go. Renie is a tiny thing — but the 
lack of quantity detracts none from her quality. If dreams mean any- 
thing Renie will be an authority on stocks and bonds in the not far 
distant future. 

Lunenburg, Massachusetts 

Maine Central Institute, Pittsfield, Maine 

Secretarial Studies 



Constance Rice 

"Connie" 

Connie has lots of personality and a corresponding amount of brain 
power. She knows all about everybody — just ask her. She went "stump- 
ing" for Al Smith. It has been discovered that she has a weakness now 
for goldfish. She keeps us in fear of hearing some day that she has 
been prevented from accepting a position as the aforesaid Al's secretary 
by falling off an Alp. 

xo,i7 Meadowbrook Boulevard, Cleveland Heights, Ohio 
Cleveland Heights High School 
Secretarial Studies 




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Sylvia Rice 

A flutter — that's Sylvia; a clutter — that's those French-heeled, size 
three opera pumps trying their best to stay with the five feet of femininity 
above them. "Not a moment to spare, in a terrible hurry," says she. 
And still we thought and still our wonder grew 
That one wee girl could have so much to do. 

105 Wellington Hill, Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Mildred E. Robie 

"Robe" 

A poem, a short story, an editorial or what you will. Moreover the 
longing to visit that chem. lab. — dear to the hearts of all who have 
taken Chemistry 2.1 — cannot be supptessed. Anyway, reference has its 
chemical side. 

2.1 Denton Terrace, Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Jamaica Plain High School 
Library Science 

Dramatics Commictce (1); Junior Welcome Committee (3); News (3, 4); Academy (3, 4). 



Marion E. Rogers 

Business men prefer dependable, sympathetic, and efficient secretaries. 
Just such a one is Marion — the dark-eyed young lady who smiles 
modestly at our envious allusions to her gold Underwood award. We 
hear, however, that young Boston-graduated doctors, dentists, lawyers, 
and others prefer the same qualities in their traveling companions and 
helpers. In such a situation, we wonder what may be the preference 
of the lady herself. 

171 So. Main Street, Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Attleboro High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (3); Unity Club (1, 3, 4). 



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Harriet L. Rourke 

Harriet is an apparently serious-minded young lady with a great deal 
of fun inside. She is a good executive as has been shown by the two very 
successful dances that she and her sister have managed for the benefit of 
Wing Fund. Libraries may keep Harriet for a while, but we doubt if she 
will stay in them very long. 

16 Chester Street, Allston, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Library Science 



Helen Bunker Russ 

"Russ" 

"Russ" will be an "attractive edition" at any library. She will tell 
newly-weds the number of knives and forks to use on any occasion; she 
will find books for anxious mothers on how to rear children; she will 
advise modern farmers of the rotation of crops. But with most success, 
perhaps, she will aid young gentlemen to select reading matter for their 
sweethearts. Let the sweethearts beware! 

2.1 Poplar Street, Bangor, Maine 
Bangor High School 
Library Science 

Junior Prom Committee. 




Catherine Belle Russell 

"Kitty" 

Kitty's what we call "a peach of a girl". We can't blame Dod for 
liking her because we all do, too — we all think he's very lucky to get a 
girl like Kitty — one who can cook and make such good-looking clothes. 
Kitty's perfect dignity and poise must have captured him as it has us. 
Here's to our class secretary. 

in West 69th Street, New York City 
Ridgwood High School 
Household Economics 

Class Executive Board (3); House Juniot v 3); Class Day Committee (3); Class Secretary (4). 



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Elizabeth M. Russell 

"Betty" 

Most people think of Betty as one of the quiet members of our class, 
but they would soon change their opinion if they witnessed one of the 
pitched battles in which she and Kaye partake. Aside from this pug- 
nacious aspect her disposition, it is all we could wish for. The childien 
of Manchester will be lucky to have her for their librarian. 

68 High Street, Exeter, New Hampshire 
Robinson Seminary 
Library Science 

Freshman-Junior (3). 




Grace Rutherford 

Gracious, composed, and attractive, she is poised yet excitable. Even 
"growing hair" which drove the rest of us nearly mad presented no 
difficulties to her. Ohio Wesleyan and Bowdoin have attractions for 
her (not to mention her effect on them). If she escapes from the afore- 
mentioned — and we doubt much that she will — she will assuredly make 
a perfect secretary. 

45 Vermont Street, Rochester, New York 
East High School, Rochester 
Secretarial Studies 



Lillian E. Saari 
"Lil" 

We thought that Lil was a reliable conservative, then this year there 
came a disturbing discovery. Lil is really most radical in that she be- 
lieves every week-night should be wholly given over to studying — al- 
though she does not abide by such a policy herself. In view of such 
eccentricity, it is comforting to know that Lil's quiet temperament, 
good nature, sincerity and happy humor make her well worth knowing. 

Fitzwilliam Depot, New Hampshire 
Keene High School 
Secretarial Studies 



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Doris L. Sackett 
"Dodie" 

To know Dodie is to know that the essence of friendship ( is steadfast- 
ness, loyalty, and worthiness. She has a perfect disposition? Have we 
ever seen her "hot and bothered". No, never. 

Dodie was the World's Best House Chairman, House Junior, House 
Senior and Senior Secretarial Representative, and now we want to tell 
you all we are sure she's going to be the World's Best Secretary. 

4 High Street, Avon, New York 
Avon High School 
Secretarial Studies 

House Chairman (Oi Freshman-Junior (3); House Senior (a). 



Evelyn Gertrude Saunders 
"Evie" 

Speaking of maidens of soft brown tresses, shading o'er the deep 
blue eyes — do we not think of "Evie"? Her calm seriousness, when she is 
thoughtful, and her radiant jollity in her more frivolous moods are 
equally engaging. And besides these attributes, she's one of those rare 
mortals who achieve accuracy in short, and type, which no doubt 
guarantees her an "extra-special" position as secretary. 

75 Lowden Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club 0). 



Laura F. Schoenborn 
"Laurie" "Lolly" 

Are you a Viking daughter of the North, Laura, with your buoy- 
ant pioneer manner? It must have been just such colossal ambition as 
yours which drove the Vikings of old out on their expeditions into 
unknown lands. And it must have been such cheerfulness as yours that 
kept them searching onward in the face of black defeat. May your suc- 
cess be equal to theirs when their tireless effort was rewarded. 

301 So. Union Avenue, Cranford, New Jersey 
Technical High School, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Freshman Play (1); Assistant Manager Show Case (1, 3); Glee Club (i, 3, 4); Chairman Shush 
Committee (3); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Freshman-Junior; Lunchroom Committee 
(4); Secretary Home Economics Club (4); Home Economics Club (3, 4). 



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Eleanor Rogers Schuyler 

"El" 

There is no way to begin and no way to end when you are talking 
about El. From the time you first shake hands and catch her smile you 
know she is one of the most straightforward persons you ever met. She 
has friends galore, who know best of all the qualities that make her 
true blue. Heaps of pep, lots of loyalty — this El, her own sweet self. 

314 Ten Eyck Street, Watertown, New York 
Watertown High School 
Social Work 

Dramatics (1, 1); May Day Committee (0; Student Government Representative (0; Riding 
Meet (1, z); Freshman-Junior (3); Wing Fund Committee (3, 4); Class Day Committee 
(3); Junior Welcome Committee 




Florence Sewall 
"Flo" 

Sweet, smiling, cynical Sewall; 
Sly as a fox, bright as a jewel, 
Says a little — thinks a lot. 
She's a darling — believe it or not. 

z Summer Street, Rockport, Massachusetts 
Gloucester High School 
Massachusetts General Hospital 
Public Health Nursing 

House Chairman (Y)- 



Edna Shea 
"Eddie" 

Although we know that Eddie is the last person to be in need of 
Mere high grades — we must however give her 100% in cheerfulness. 
In spite of four years of commuting she still keeps her sunny, buoyant 
disposition which, remarkable and rare, seems to have improved rather 
than deteriorated — as, unhappy thought — so many do. Some solemn 
library will lose its solemnity when Eddie takes up her duties as "head 
librarian." 

40 Gilmore Street, Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Quincy High School 
Library Science 



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Jeanne Silberberg 

The quiet, blue-eyed blonde among us is Jeanne. When everyone else 
in the Students' Room is jabbering busily and noisily, Jeanne remains the 
picture of calm, unperturbed industriousness. What a treat it would be 
to see her fly into a temper! But Jeanne never does. 

2.3 Waban Street, Ro.xbury, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Margaret Rose Simpson 

"Peggy" 

We don't know Peg very well, but we know that still waters run 
deep. We have simply been unable to plumb the depths. Occasionally, 
however, the undercurrents come to the surface as when she comes out 
in class with the answer which the rest are still seeking. That quiet, 
business-like manner will help to make Peg a very successful woman 
and biologist. 



3 Arcadia Street, Roxbury, 
Girls' Latin School 
General Science 

Ellen Richards Club (3, 4). 



Massachusetts 




Violet Dorothy Siskind 

' Vi" 

A greasy grind she is not. From the crown of her head to the soles 
of her feet she is all mirth. Whenever we bump into Vi, she is wreathed 
in smiles. She is one we always like to have around. By the way, Vi 
has completely overcome the handicap of hailing from Lawrence, which 
we all agree is quite an accomplishment. 

541 Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Lawrence High School 
Secretarial Studies 



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Mildred Slosberg 
"Milly" 

Bubbling over with wit and gayety, yet serious withal is Millie. 
Only an unusual personality can stand the strain of such a contrast. But 
since in Millie, the gay and the serious are blended in just the right 
proportions, the result is a charm and a popularity which one can easily 
understand when one knows her. 

1781 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Social Work 




Eileen Marguerite Smith 
"Bubbles" "Smitty" 

She's a real all-around girl, one of the best pals and gamest sports 
going. She swims, dances, plays and works with the same spirit and 
gets a kick out of it all. And how she likes the Tech men and vice versa! 

She's sure to be someone's very private secretary and end up by marry- 
ing the "boss" himself. Here's to you, Eileen! 

17 Sheppard Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts 
Brockton High School 
Radcliffe College 
Secretarial Studies 



Janette Winslow Smith 

Just think of soft blonde hair and the most gorgeous shades of brown 
and tan that Dame Fashion has ever created, and you have Janette. Her 
skill in choosing becoming colors is enviable. We wonder about that 
House Management structure being erected somewhere in Maine? 
Janette will be a charming hostess and we wish her all success in her 
undertaking. 

9Z9 Middle Street, Bath, Maine 
Morse High School, Bath, Maine 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



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Eleanor Snow 
"Rube" 

Rube can tell deliciously funny stories with a fascinating Maine 
drawl. She is interesting, sincere, and unaffected and has a sense of 
humor that pulls her through all "life's minor collisions." This same 
sense of humor has made her a success as President of Dormitory Council 
and will help her later either in a library or South America. 

130 Union Street, Rockland, Maine 
Rockland High School 
Library Science 

Class Hockey 0, 1, 3); Track Squad (1); Class Executive Board (1); May Day Committee (1); 
Toasrmisrrcss Sophomore Luncheon (1); Class President (3); Chairman Junior Welcoming 
Committee (3); Staff Editor Review (3); Assistant College Hockey Manager (3); Wing Fund 
Committee (3, 4); Vice-President Student Government (4). 




Frances Sondergard 
"Fran" 

Has any one ever seen Fran when she was not in a mad rush? The 
News, Hockey, Academy, History Work, Dates — these are but a few of 
the diverse interests which put spice into her life . Yet no one ever 
misses a smile when she passes. Fran has ideas upon every subject and 
we would not be surprised to see her as a socialist reformer some day. 

Box 341, Derry, New Hampshire 
Pinkerton Academy 
Secretarial Studies 

Academy (3, 4); Class Hockey (1, 1, 3, 4); Varsity Hockey (3); Business Manager News (4); 
Academy (3, 4); Academy Executive Board (4). 




Muriel South 

Our boy friends who attend classical colleges tell us that Muriel 
means myrrh. When we detect a delicious odor and with inquisitive 
noses discover Muriel at its source concocting tempting things to eat, 
we realize that the Fates had a hand in naming her. Let him who is in 
ignorance of this fact try a sample of her culinary art. He will straight- 
way be convinced. 

100 Bellevue Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts 
Melrose High School 
Household Economics 

Junior Shush Committee (3); Lunchroom Committee (4). 




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Anne E. Spear 

Here's to Anne — one of our "divinely tall" maidens — fine sport and 
the best pal a girl could have. We're sure she's going to make a rare 
secretary for they tell us that efficiency is a necessary attribute of the 
successful young woman in business. Anyway Anne — the best o' luck — 
if worth begets reward, you'll be famous! 

14 Grove Street, Milton, Massachusetts 
Milton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Day Committee (3). 



Marion D. Spearin 

"Mary Ann" 

As a friend she is dependable and true, with a keen sense of humor 
and a wonderful disposition. As a class president she has been a real 
leader whom we have been proud to follow through our senior year. 
Moreover, as a woman, we predict that she will be a charming and 
gracious presence in whatever circle she may move. 

16 Phillips Avenue, Beach Bluff, Massachusetts 
Haskell School for Girls, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

May Day Committee (1); Chairman of Sophomore Shuffle COi Junior Welcoming Committee 
(3); Freshman Junior (3); Chairman of Freshman-Junior Wedding (3); Wing Fund Com- 
mittee (3, 4); Class Vice-President (3); House Chairman (3); House Senior (a); Class 
President. 



Katherine Lane Spinney 
"Kaye" 

Mix well one cup each of reliability, capability, and efficiency. 
Add to this mixture proportionate amounts of sincerity and thoughtful- 
ness which have been stirred together. Season to taste with wit, origin- 
ality, and enthusiasm. Now add resolution until material is of right 
consistency. Bake until a singing can no longer be heard. The result is 
one of which the Simmons College Kitchens should be proud. 

831 Hickory Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
West Springfield High School 
Household Economics 

House Chairman (1); Corridor Committee (3); Lunchroom Committee (j);Glcc Club 4 ; 
Girls' Scout Cluh(l,t,3,4); Home Economics Club. 



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Elizabeth Lillian Stein 
"Lil" 

"Lil" is one of those nonchalant persons who never worries about 
tomorrow. 

"Consider the lilies of the field . . . .; 
They toil not, neither do they spin." 
Yet, there is that intangible something which always sees her through. 

17 Winthrop Street, New Britain, Connecticut 
New Britain High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Elisabeth Stiles 
"Betty" 

Tufts' loss is our gain and aright large one it is. Vigor, enthusiasm, 
and a giggle, that is our Betty. She says she is going to be a secretary 
and a very fine one we should predict her to be if we could rely on that 
statement, but her partiality to shy, red-haired people makes us doubt 
her devotion to the business world. 

Broad Brook, Connecticut 

Rockville High School, Rockville, Connecticut 

Tufts College 

Secretarial Studies 




Doris Walters Stroud 

"Stroudie" 

Take five feet-two of pep and a pair of big brown eyes — that's Doris. 
It doesn't make much difference if she doesn't make use of her do- 
mestic accomplishments. She ought to be able to make a good mem- 
ber of some motor corps after all the driving lessons she has had this 
year. 

494 Rutter Avenue, Kingston, Pennsylvania 
St. Ann's Academy, Wilkes-Barre, 
Household Economics 

Track Day Commitccc (Oijunior Prom Committee (3)- 



■"'. % X 




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Margaret Sutermeister 
"Beano" 

Knowing Margaret is akin to knowing some book which yields new 
pleasure with every reading; for, each time one comes in contact with 
her, some new phase of her character is revealed. Certainly, clear think- 
ing about life and its responsibilities and values, such as goes to make 
up a great book, have contributed much to the development of her 
character. 

799 Main Street, Westbrook, Maine 
Westbrook High School 
General Science 

Ellen Richards Club (3, 4); Freshman-Junior; Track (1, i). 



Mary Swasey 

Her charm lies in gentle reserve. As peaceful harmony is not striking 
so she is the subtle embodiment of that charm. We've heard it said that 
red-haired folks are bad tempered, Mary has broken this harsh rule, 
but she has strictly upheld the statement "To be at home is best," be- 
cause every week-end finds her, bag in hand, waiting anxiously for a car 
to take her home. 

37 Center Street, North Easton, Massachusetts 
Oliver Ames High School 
Social Work 

Class Executive Board (4). 



Eloise Sprague Tabor 
"Lo" 

Eloise is one of these people who is eager to do and learn everything 
there is to do and learn, and she has undoubtedly chosen the right course 
to cure this complex. Good things to eat always interest Eloise and 
Swiss Cheese is her specialty as her friends can tell. We know the kiddies 
who come to the library will love her as the freshmen did last year. 

42. North Street, Cranston, Rhode Island 
Cranston High School 
Library Science 

Freshman-Junior. 



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Alice Talbot 

"Pete" 

Another one who never seems to study — and yet manages to pass every 
exam successfully if not "magna cum laude." And has that girl wit? 
She has an ever-ready answer, and, what is more, it is always to the 
point. When you think of loyalty, genuine understanding, capability, 
co-operation, you think of Pete. We just know she will be a success. 

55 Doremus Avenue, Ridgewood, New Jersey 
Ridgewood High School 
Household Economics 

Chairman Freshman Commission; Class Play (i); Freshman-Junior; Lunchroom Commiricc 
(4); House Chairman (4); Home Economics Club (3, 4). 



Rosamond Tatro 

"Chip" 

Rosamond may just be a little "chip off the old block," but her large 
fund of dry humor more than makes up for her size. "Chip" came to 
Simmons from Framingham where she learned a lot about cooking. 
She seems to think that her fate must live on millionaire's avenue, but 
we think Chip's career in the medical-social field will result in an 
elopement with an M. D. 



94 Paradise Road, Swampscott, 
Swampscott High School 
Social Work 

Y. w. c. A. (1, 3, 4). 



Massachusetts 



Marguerite Taylor 

"Margie" 

Here comes Marg Taylor! Feel the reviving breeze from her vivid 
personality. She laughs; we laugh. She talks of books; we listen greedily. 
Even her writing has the vitality, the swing of an April breeze through 
the leaves. A community of chatty, friendly book men should find a 
place where Marg could serve and breathe her ardent spirit into a merry 
library. 



6 Solon Street, Wellesley. 
Wellesley High School 
Library Science 

Dramatic Club (1). 



Massachusetts 



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Blenda Thormer 

Blenda is one of the few girls in Simmons who has more time than 
she can use. When a senior in the Science School has difficulty in dis- 
posing of her hours, it is time for someone to enter on a research prob- 
lem in order to determine the formula. Is it concentration or an ability 
to pick out the important things and disregard the rest? 

15 Rockland Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
General Science 

Ellen Richards Club (3,4); Glee Club (1, 1). 



Helen Elizabeth Titus 
"Tytee" 

Everyone seems to know and admire Tytee, either the brisk business- 
like Tyt, who is so absorbed in the creation and success of Mic, or the 
peppy, jolly Tyt always ready for whatever good time comes along — 
whether it's mountain climbing or dancing. She has an inborn ability 
for successfully accomplishing things and this, together with her 
originality, should carry her far. 

48 Old Colony Road, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Y. W. C. A Freshman Commission; Freshman Frolic Committee; Sophomore Luncheon Com- 
mittee; Track (1, 1, 3); Basketball (1, 3); Class Day Committee (3); News (3, 4); Rtvieu> 
Staff Editor (3); Editor-in-Chief Microcosm (4); Academy (3, 4); Chairman Mic Show (4); 
Wing Fund Committee (3, 4). 



Naomi Tysver 

We never know Naomi is around until we hear a high-pitched little 
giggle — but even when we look for her she's gone! Where? Most likely 
either out on one of her many dates or home to Gloucester for the week- 
end. (She hasn't missed one since she's been in college.) We should like 
to see the owner of that big voice we hear so often over the telephone. 

7 Highland Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts 
Gloucester High School 
Secretarial Studies 



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Adelaide Ullian 
"Addie" 

The babv of the class in age — but one of the most dignified seniors 
that ever awed a green Freshman. One always finds her in moods of 
intense interest — be it debating, socialism, drama, journalism, or 
diets. Always impatient with can't and with "the thing to do," Addie 
seems fit for something different or unusual than just an ordinary 
secretary — a graduate of Simmons. 

17 Englewood Avenue, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Boston Girls' High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Press Board; Chairman of Program, Debating Club. 



Esther B. Van Deusen 

"Es" 

Esther reminds one of a picture of older days, a demure maid w r ith 
pink ruffled hoop skirts, crisscross slippers, and an intriguing bonnet 
under which two brown eyes wake to roguish mischief when the 
dimple dances in her cheek. Her favorite pastime is to curl up in a com- 
fortable wicker chair and lose herself in a new book until the tele- 
phone rings or a special delivery arrives! 

Stockbridge, Massachusetts 
Williams High School 
Library Science 

Mandolin Club and Orchestra (r, 1, 3, 4); Freshman-Junior. 




Mae Charlotte Wachtel 

"Macy" 

If you want to see fashionable clothes worn well, just cast your eyes 
in Mae's direction. We promise you won't be disappointed. This last 
year has been rather lonesome for Mae with her closest friends at the 
Social Service School. But we all notice that Mae's interest in her 
studies has not suffered from it, and that is not the only thing, either. 
Obie is the other thing. Enough said on that point. 

6i Algonquin Road, Chestnut Hill 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 



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Ruth Frances Walker 

Ruth is one of the sweetest and most lovable girls in our class and 
always has a willing ear to lend to people's troubles. Besides, she is 
very capable and just bubbling over with run. Her sudden interest in the 
meat business has been quite a surprise to us all. Maybe it was her 
foods work that did it, but we rather doubt it. 

2.07 Audubon Road, Boston 
Maiden High School 
Household Economics 

Class Executive Board (1, 1); Home Economics (3, 4); Chairman Lunchroom Committee (4); 
Shush Committee (3); Wing Fund Group (3, 4). 



Alice Virginia Walsh 

"Al" 

When Dr. Harley alluded to the beautiful Irish type — blue eyes and 
dark hair, with pleasing personality — all eyes turned toward Al, who 
blushed gracefully. She just thrives on secretarial studies, but we know 
she has opinions of her own about some of them. When in doubt, ask 
Al, she knows her Gregg.) We have a pretty good opinion of Woburn. 

3 Wyman Street, Woburn, Massachusetts 
Woburn High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Newman Club; Newman Club Executive Board (3). 



Jean Warren 

Has she all the qualifications of an A-i secretary? We know she has. 
And is she versatile? Again, the answer is yes. She has fun all the way 
from cutting and letting her hair grow to gay week-ends in Worcester. 
Besides all this, she excels in English as well as in shorthand. Here's to 
Jean — we wish her luck in everything. 

Belchertown, Massachusetts 
Athol High School, Belchertown 
High School, Springfield Junior College 

Competitive Plays (0;Glcc Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Librarian (3); Secretary and Treasurer (4); 
Christian Science Society Chairman (3); Treasurer (4); Wing Fund Committee (3, 4). 



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Esther Freda Weiner 

•Es" 

By day, Esther is seen demurely peeping out from behind enormous 
shell-rimmed spectacles as she wrestles with a stack of books. She is 
always hurrying on, but still has time to stop for a gay little chat, 
brightening the lives of her companions with her ever-present and de- 
lightful wit. By night, however, erect and radiant, without the shell- 
rims or demure look, she steps forth ready for conquests not scholastic. 

63 Hillside Avenue, Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Lawrence High School 
Librarv Science 




Elizabeth Lawton Welt 

Elizabeth and Harriet are two people who are quite often seen to- 
gether, in school and out. Elizabeth is a quiet, lovely person, well 
respected and loved by her classmates. No one ever would think of 
making "catty" remarks about Elizabeth and that is saying a great 
deal. Blessed will be the library which Elizabeth graces. 

34 Long Avenue, Boston 
Girls' Latin School 
Library Science 



Elisabeth Laura Whipple 

"Betty" 

Oh, my! Oh, my! Anyone would know she lived on Pleasant Street 
by the cheery looks she wears. We've heard tell of travels (notably to 
New York); and there are maids who would a-swimming go — out of 
season — and it seems to us we heard somehow that she is always ready 
to join in any merry "rowdydow." We almost believe it. 

Grand Rapids, Michigan 
Central High School 
Grand Rapids Junior College 
Household Economics 

GIcc Club (3); News (3); Dramatics (3, 4); Class Hockey (4). 




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Jean Lucas Whiteman 

Although Jean has never lived in the dormitories, she has made many 
friends through her classes. There is a feeling of rush and hurry about 
her, but she always has time to have a chat. Interruptions, especially 
when she is in the library, studying, are always welcomed. When it 
comes to good looking clothes, Jean stands out as one of Fashion's 
leaders. 

40 Reynolds Street, Kingston, Pennsylvania 
Wyoming Seminary 
Household Economics 




Eleanor F. Whittemore 
"Whit" 

Is it a dashing fraternity leader you want, a strong supporter of Glee 
Club, some authoritative opinions on Circus Freaks, or peppy Ma Hay- 
seed just in "from the country"? Just shout for Eleanor — perhaps she'll 
be down putting notices on her precious blackboard. It seems to us, 
this is confidential, of course, that Whit would lend just the sopistica- 
tion that is needed to a certain college library. What say you, Penn- 
sylvanians? 

117 Somerset Street, Bangor, Maine 
Bradford Academy 
Library Science 

Glee Club (1, i, 3, 4); Sophomore Luncheon Committee 1); Dramatics (4); Ai/r Show (4); 
Chairman Bulletin Board (4); Dramatics Play (4). 



Alice Margaret Wilkinson 
"Peggy" "Alice" "Margaret" 

Second floor South certainly appreciates Alice's hospitality in the 
number of teas she has given this year. She is the one to go to for in- 
formation on any subject and if you want a book from the library she is 
always glad to get it for you. Some day she may burst forth profession- 
ally with a "Conversation Corner." We all hope Alice enjoys her year 
of study abroad. 



12.5 Third Street, Minersvil 
Minersville High School 
Library Science 



e, Pennsylvania 



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Dorothy Ella Williams 
"Dot" "Ginger" 

If you hear a quick step clattering along the Simmons corridor, it is 
Dot. And when you see her you will know why no other title is so 
suitable as "That Red-Headed Gal." For Dot has the greatest wealth 
of red hair and it's pretty, too. Pep and ginger will make her the ideal 
secretary. No dictation will ever get ahead of her; no duty will take 
her too long. 

15 Fair Oaks Avenue, Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Newton Classical High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Harriet E. Williams 
"Harry" 

One of the graceful figures to be seen flitting about the third floor 
haunts of the library school is a girl named Harriet Williams. Her hair 
is a golden brown and her teeth show white as pearls (as they say in 
the fairy tales). Some day in the not-too-distant future, Harriet may 
be found gracing some fortunate library. 

69 Mason Terrace, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Library Science 



Theone Wilson 

"Tony" 

The One who cheers us when we're blue, 
The One whose friendship is most true, 
The One who greets us with a smile, 
The One who helps us all the while. 

That' s Tony! 

X3 Appleton Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Swampscott High School 
Library Science 

May Day Committee (0; Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Freshman-Junior (3); Corridor 
Committee (3); House Senior (4}; Secretary Dorm Council (4). 



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Erma Wimpfheimer 

Some tired business man won't be so tired after Erma injects her cute- 
looking baby face and "ways" into his domain. The only difficulty 
is, from the masculine point of view, that she probably won't work in 
any office too long. When she transferred to Simmons last year we could 
trace her path by the trail of men she left behind. And she wasn't 
long in acquiring more. 

464 Milton Road, New York 
Norwalk High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Dorothy Baxter Young 

She is dark and slender and has more than the usual share of gray 
matter. At the dorms, she is regarded as a potential Epicurean, which 
is rumored to be fatal to slenderness. We anticipate a successful career 
for her after graduation, be it in the field of social work or anything else 
that her fastidious nature might select. 

171 Pearl Street, Rochester, New York 
East High School, Rochester, New York 
Social Service 



Frances A. Zink 

"Ducky" 

Ducky is always there when there is any work to be done or fun 
to be had. She is one of those extremely capable girls who is a big ad- 
dition to any group — be it a committee or a dance. With her quiet energy 
and charm whatever she takes a part in is sure to go over big. Just carry 
this with you, and you're made. 

176 Main Street, West Newbury, Massachusetts 
West Newbury High School 
Household Economics 

Sophomore Luncheon Committee (l); May Day Committee (i); Class Secretary (3); Treasurer 
Home Economics Club (3); House Chairman (3); Student Government Representative (4); 
Chairman Senior Housewarming (4). 



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Aileen McRoy Page 

"Aiken, how do you do the accounts?" "Aileen, will you transcribe 
the shorthand notes with me?" Such exclamations are often heard on 
the second floor of Bellevue. Everybody is helped and encouraged by 
her. Since she can always find an outcome for a difficult situation, every- 
one comes to her for the solution of her problems. 

Marlboro, New Hampshire 
Marlboro High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey (i, i, 3, 4); Academy (3, 4). 




Elizabeth Eveleth 
"Betty" 

She came only last year, but we wish she had decided to transfer 
from Skidmore earlier in our life. If anyone wants to know how to 
manage four men at once and keep them all going — and coming — ask 
Betty, perhaps she will tell you the secret. We think she should tell 
Library students, at least. We need to interest the young men of our 
country in reading. 

1131 Parkwood Boulevard, Schenectady, New York 
Lady Jane Gray School, Binghamton, New York 
Baldwin School, Brvn Mawr, Pennsylvania 
Skidmore College, two years 
Library Science 



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Class of 1 929 



Who can say that '19 isn't one of the very finest classes ever graduated? In fact, 
who can say that any one of Simmons' classes is not splendid? But just to show that 
we are not seeking idle, empty praise, we can show you what records we are leaving 
behind us. And in so doing, it behooves us to show what capable, active, and worth- 
while girls have made '2.9 what it is. While it is not worthy to eulogize oneself and 
one's achievements, neither is there virtue in hiding one's candle under a bushel. 
If, therefore, in leaving with you a record of our accomplishments, you will take heed 
and set for yourself a goal beyond this, then our efforts will have further justified 
themselves. 

Never did a more verdant group of Freshmen grace the corridors of Simmons than 
we, when we entered in 1915. We are firmly convinced that since our admission, the 
entrants grow yearly less juvenile and more sophisticated. After selecting a comrade 
or two, we gradually oriented ourselves, though not without the help of the Faculty 
Orientation Program, and our Freshman Bible, which was virtually a Prayerbook 
to us. When we were sufficiently established, elections were held, and Miriam McKay 
was elected president. It was a fortunate choice, as shown later, when at midyear 
elections, she was unanimously re-elected, an honor hitherto unknown. It is with 
regret that we recall the names of many, that year prominent among us, but since, 
withdrawn. 

The Freshman Frolic proved a source of merriment and delight. Remember Pat 
McEvoy as Topsy? Florence Randall certainly deserved the prize she won for the 
funniest costume. The success of this party was due to the efforts of the several enter- 
tainers, and Sunny Eaton, Chairman. The Freshman-Junior Picnic, held at the beach 
at Marblehead proved a very successful get-together. We certainly grew to know our 
Junior sisters on that occasion. Knickers and bare feet usually do make people feel 
more intimate. 

Track Day that year was not without its thrills, for Marion Raymond won the 
individual cup, also the archery cup. This reminds us that the basketball champion- 
ship for that year went to '2.9 and the tennis singles honors to Marjorie Oettinger, 
ex-'i9, and the doubles to her and Alleine Phillips. Many girls started at once to 
work in various clubs and societies. Came the finals, as they say, and off we scampered 
to summer diversion. Thus endeth the chronicles of year one. 

All things must end, vacations especially. Recalling — or was it anticipating the 
"Ode to Duty" — we returned as Sophomores. This year we started immediately under 
the leadership of El Schuyler to "do things." The struggle over the rope in Ghost 
Walk was absolutely nil when compared to the mental and verbal battles over the 
class ring. And, we are now glad to say, the good old S. C. won, changed only by a 
bit of hammering in some cases, symbolic, no doubt, of the struggle for its very 
existence. We are just beginning to realize that S. C. means more than "sweet child" 
and other nicknames. That settled, we thought it prudent to keep up with our big 
sisters by having a sort of prom for ourselves, which we forthwith named the "Sopho- 
more Shuffle". May we have a tiny flower from a bouquet for this? It is now an annual 
affair. 

In athletics we duplicated most of our previous records, adding the archery tourna- 
ment and the award for Track Day costumes, with Mary Geddes chairman of this 
committee. Marion Raymond received the individual basketball cup. 

142 



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Sophomore Luncheon was all we anticipated. Harriet Gilbert was an efficient and 
charming chairman; "Rube" made us giggle as she toasted the things one properly 
toasts; while Thelie Coombs in her orchid dress "cut quite a figure," with the pussy 
all dressed up in a bow of the same color. The entertainment was in the nature of a 
prophecy, but due to the excitement of having our pictures taken, some of us didn't 
hear of our fate until several days later. And speaking of pictures! remember how 
funny the girl next to us looked? 

May Day dawned cold and wet; we dawned likewise, to watch the pantomime of 
the "Sleeping Beauty." Strange to say, we almost forgot our discomfort while en- 
joying the entertainment and helping the strawberry shortcake to disappear. We 
have Jo Mang, ex-'zcj, to thank for everything but the weather; she was chairman. 

This event was followed by elections, and the Sophomore-Senior Picnic. Barbara 
Bowen headed this excursion. Like the Shuffle, it was a first attempt, and proved very 
successful. Again, we tackled finals, this time with a sly wink; we knew we'd come 
back. So we departed, leaving Rube Snow Chairman of the Junior Welcoming Com- 
mittee, as well as president of the class. During the summer we heard who our fresh- 
man was, or were, in many cases. Sometimes, we wrote very motherly letters, con- 
taining much advice based on the experiences of our own colorful past. 

September of 1917 saw us back again, this time as genuine upper classmen. During 
Freshmen Week, however, we learned, to our utter disillusionment that we were not 
upper classmen to the fullest extent because we could not command meek and lowly 
"uncosmeticated" freshmen to carry books and run errands for us with any degree of 
success. And, all this time, we were doing our best to show Boston to our sister class. 
How many of the scenes illustrated in this book did you proudly point out as Boston's 
finest? 

Field hockey took up time in the fall, but our record in that sport is not quite equal 
to that made in basketball. After winning the championship for the third consecutive 
time, we had the basketball cup given to us permanently. That record has not been 
achieved since 1914. It seems as though some people just can't miss a basket, 
while others of us could not even put the ball in a waste basket on the first try. On 
Track Day, we again were fortunate in receiving the costume award, thanks to Helen 
Kabisch's designing it. Marion Raymond won the individual cup for the third time. 
Have you ever seen her do her famous broad jump? No wonder she is the lucky member 
of our class to wear an S. A. A. blazer, the only one in College now. 

Our ability, however, is not all one-sided, as you can see by referring to the list of 
Academy members, as well as S. A. A. About twenty girls were initiated in November 
from the class of '19. Perhaps you think we weren't proud. 

During this time, too, we were able to produce several remarkably good actresses. 
As a matter of fact, "Joint Owners in Spain" drew the prize in the Class Play Competi- 
tion that year. Janet Cohn has won our applause in a great number of college perform- 
ances. Betty Madden, too, has "played her part." Both of these girls coached the 
Class Plays this year. Back stage, also, there are stars that shine, and thunder that 
rolls. Aren't the stage hands and officials fascinating in their uniform (overalls, in 
case you have missed the sight)? 

Junior Prom was one of the outstanding events of the year, principally because that 
is the one thing all juniors live for. Many of us still carry our attractive white-kid 
pocketbooks that were our favors. The men's favors seemed highly appreciated also, 
as was shown by the way many were pressed into immediate service as cake boxes. 
Mary Geddes certainly did a splendid piece of work, with her committee, in planning 
such a perfect affair. The senior serenade was touching; even the men admitted that. 
Most of the girls and their escorts went in groups on house parties the following day, 
everywhere from Maine to Cape Cod. 

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Senior year started with a swish and a flutter as the most high Class of 192.9 marched 
through the vast corridors of the great institution in flowing robes and with majestic 
mien. Ah! Well, that is just the way we felt. Even the thrills of commencement could 
not surpass the excitement of our first public appearance as full-fledged seniors in our 
caps and gowns. 

Edith Carter was elected President of Student Government, and an excellent one 
she has been. It was our pleasure that she went to the Student Government Convention 
in Missouri just before Christmas. Marion Spearin took the Class President's Chair 
this year. We can be proud of all our officers this year as we have been of those of all 
of our four years . 

Senior Housewarming, as usual, turned out to be a Hobo Party. Never was such a 
motley horde collected. Try as hard as one could, no power on earth could imagine 
one of those picturesquely tattered tramps in stunning silken prom gowns. We can also 
whisper that much dignity was lost in the antics of certain individuals participating 
in such contests as cracker chewing and dressing in strange, knotted garments. We 
thank Fran Zink for this revelation; she was chairman. 

Another of our achievements is the revival of the MIC Show. This year it was a three- 
act play written and directed by the editor of Microcosm. By their applause, the audi- 
ence indicated that MIC Show had staged a most successful comeback. We hope that 
the future classes will do their part to re-establish the tradition of presenting a show 
of some kind, whether it be a musical one, such as the one of 1916 was, or one like 
"Sally's Stand" of 192.9. 

During the fall, along with other things, we were busy with field hockey again. 
Fran Sondergard was so busy with it that she won the individual cup — just one more 
of Fran's achievements. Speaking of athletic honors, we are proud to have four wear- 
ers of the S right in our midst. Marion Raymond, Florence Haynes, Alice Haynes, and 
Barbara Partridge are the girls. That, of course, is not the only award, for we have 
twenty-two in all wearing some kind of S. A. A. insignia. Again we won the basket- 
ball championship, which means the team was undefeated after four years playing. 

Later, Sally Redfern was elected Senior Prom chairman. That means another de- 
lightful prom. This year it seems has been very full of dances, but we are glad, for 
who knows when we shall get to another Simmons dance after June when we scatter 
to the far corners of the earth. 

Before closing, we feel that we must mention the fun we have had putting bricks in 
the new wing — theoretically, of course. A circus, a rummage sale, pledge cards, per- 
sonal services of all kinds, and a thousand good wishes; that is the way in which we 
have aided the new wing. We are glad that it wasn't done before our time, or too late 
for us to help actively, because we feel that it is partly ours, and that part that is ours, 
we are glad to pass on to those who are coming. 

Now, we ask you, you who have read this chronicle, don't you really think 1919 is 
"a grand old class?" We have done our best to make Simmons proud of us, and we feel 
sure that even if we have not set the world on fire, we have kindled a spark of admira- 
tion and respect in the heart of our Alma Mater. 



144 



--=35S«? 



M lCR(f)COSM 



^es?==- 



Former ^Members of 1929 



Alexander, Ruth A. 
Anderson, Mary E. 
Baker, Catherine 
Baker, Charlotte 
Bamberger, Ruth S. 
Barrett, Marjorie E. 
Barrett, Marjorie M. 
Bernstein, Annabelle 
Bolles, Audrey A. 
Boynton, Evelyn P. 
Brackett, Laura J. 
Brown, Lois T. 
Burwen, Celia A. 
Butler, Mary 
Calvert, Louise 
Cavanagh, Blanche M. 
Clark, Helen L. 
Cong, Thelma 
Coons, Katherine H. 
Cornett, Lenore 
Crowley, Margaret M. 
Deutsch, Dorothy L. 
Dice, Lois 

Dicey, Margaret V. 
Ewing, Marjorie 
Fitter, Lois S. 
Freund, Consuelo 
Gates, Alice E. 
Gebbie, Elizabeth 
Giebel, Marjorie J. 
Golden, Sadie R. 
Goodhue, Emma 
Goodman, Elizabeth S. 
Green an, Mary 
Gurney, Elizabeth S. J. 

GuSTAT, ZELDA 

Hagan, Mary 
Hall, Virginia 
Harmon, Eleanor 
Hillis, Ella 
Hoffman, Alberta B. 
Johnson, Florence 
Joiner, Joyce 
Jones, Grace M. 



Joseph, Jane F. 
Kramer, Mrs. Helen S. 
Lawler, Mary M. 
Lay, Frances B. 
Levine, Bernice 
Levine, Esther S. 
Levy, Ruth 
Lipperman, Hazel F. 
Livingston, Kathryn T. 
Lougee, Dorothy E. 
Lyons, Alice R. 
MacDowal, Sally A. 
Mace, Loraine H. 
Mackay, Miriam 
Magnuson, Ina M. 
Makaroff, Tatiana A. 
Manchester, Hope H. 
Mang, Josephine S. 
Mann, Peggy 
Mead, Althea 
Melson, Emily 
Mendelsohn, Lillian B. 
Messor, Ethelyn M. 
Miller, Sylvia 
Morse, Mabel E. 
Oettinger, Marjorie 
Ormiston, Doris S. 
Palmer, Bernice 
Pancoast, Bianca S. 
Parker, Marion E. 
Powell, Marie H. 
Randall, Bertha L. H. 
Randall, Dorothy M. 
Ray, Alyce 
Roberts, Mildred A. 
Rollins, Margaret 
Rosenberg, Nanette Y. 
Russell, Helen G. 

SCHAFFNER, ClARA R. 

Schwarzchild, Louise M. 
Sears, Elizabeth K. 
Segel, Frances E. 
Shapiro, Henrietta E. 
Sherwood, Catherine 



146 



"^ MirDmrnsM^ a5s " 



ICRQCOSM 



Smorack, Lillian C. Weeks, Evelyn M. 

SONDHEIMER, MARIE L. WeISSMAN, HANNAH P. 

Sponsler, Marion B. Welch, Elizabeth L. 

Stern, Amelia Z. White, Laura P. 

Stone, Sylvia J. Weiner, Pearl 

Sussman, Anna Wilson, Lula B. 

Sylvia, Olive Winchester, Virginia C. 

Thomson, Mary C. Wolff, Dorothy L. 

Tussey, Ethelyn B. Wright, Elizabeth S. 

Ungerlieder, Helen B. Young, Harriet E. 

Vogel, Ruth M. Zerbe, Marion K. 

Walder, Ruth F. Zur Welle, Elsia A. 



147 
















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Class Habies 




Harriette Gilbert 





Edith Carter 




Eleanor Snow 



Edith Child 




Thelma Coombs 




Marion Spearin 



149 




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^55S~? 



M 



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^SJ?=" 




Class of T\[ineteen thirty 



OFFICERS 

President Doris Franklin 

Vice-President Ellen Doubtfire 

Secretary . Shirley Hathaway 

Treasurer Marjorie C. Jones 

Voucher Dorothy Hager 

Cheer Leader Dorothy Hager 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Home Economics Margaret Richards 

Secretarial Marie Walters 

Library Frances Ford-Smith 

Social Service Edith DeWitt 

Science Leslie Wetterlow 



Class Colors 
Red and White 




Class Mascot 
Squirrel 



-V.& 



155 



-'^ss^ 



M ICR(DCOSM 



^35=- 



Class of TS[ineteen thirty 



Abell, Phyllis 
Abelson, Sylvia 
Adams, Elizabeth L. 
Adams, Katharine S. 
Altman, Ruth L. 
Ames, Evelyn W. 
Andrews, Evelyn 
Andrews, Ruth M. 
Appel, Sara J. 
Atwood, Elizabeth C. 
Bailey, Margaret M. 
Baker, Charlotte 
Bancroft, Dorothy H. 
Ballou, Marian E. 
Barber, Barbara 
Bartlett, Doris E. 
Bates, Freeda L. 
Beaton, Barbara A. 
Beers, Roberta H. 
Beinert, Frederica L. 
Bellows, Gertrude E. 
Berger, Ivy 
Bernstein, Beatrice G. 
Berry, Marjorie I. 

BOARDMAN, MlTTIE McG. 

Bodwell, Eleanor G. 
Bowen, Carolyn 
Bowker, Edith 
Bowser, Anstiss H. 
Brink, Leah E. 
Brodie, Frances S. 
Bronson, Winnibel 
Brown, Mildred L. 
Brownstein, Etta A. 
Buck, Barbara H. 
Burnett, Dorothy L. 
Burns, Elizabeth A. 
Bush, Joan E. 
Callanan, Marie E. 
Carlton, Mabel E. 
Carpenter, Edith M. 
Chase, Mary E. 
Checkver, Irene J. 
Child, Marjory S. 
Childs, Eleanor L. 
Clark, Barbara A. 



Clark, Eleanor 
Clarke, Eleanor S. 
Cody, Mabel E. 
Cohen, Gertrude 
Cohen, Rhea D. 
Colburn, Dorothy F. 
Collins, Priscilla 
Colt, Marion E. 
Constantine, Iphigenia 
Cowden, Mary L. 
Crofoot, Hazel E. 
Cross, Maida Isabell 
Cullis, Esther L. 
Davis, Olga M. 
Dennen, Dorothy S. 
Dewey, Dorothy L. 
DeWitt, Edith R. 
Doubtfire, Ellen C. 
Drysdale, Marjorie D. 
Dyer, Gertrude K. 
Ebert, Marian L. 
Ellis, Katherine G. 
Ellis, Marjorie N. 
Erwin, Elizabeth M. 
Farrington, Maybelle 
Feibel, Sarah F. 
Feingold, Sylvia R. 
Fernald, Margaret L. 
Fisher, Fay E. 
Fitch, Viola K. 
Ford-Smith, Frances 
Frame, Marjorie 
Franklin, Audrey D. 
Franklin, Doris M. 
Franklin, Gertrude 
Frisk, Sophie 
Frye, Janet C. 
Gallinger, Ruth P. 
Gazan, Margaret M. 
Glassman, Ruth L. 
Goldstein, Lillian D. 
Gordon, Dorothy 
Graffam, Eleanor G. 
Greenblatt, Rose 
Groff, Irene C. 
Guillot, Ellen E. 



Gurney, Elizabeth S. J. 
Hager, Dorothy 
Hall, Marion L. 
Hanley, Kathleen G. 
Hardendorff, Grace 
Hardy, Florence E. 
Harrington, Phyllis E. 
Hathaway, Shirley 
Hawes, Helen F. 
Healy, Louise F. 
Hemenway, Reta A. 
Hermann, Ruth I. 
Hershenson, Roslyn 
Hershkovitz, Dora 
Heymann, Janet 
Hill, Edla D. 
Hillis, Ella B. 
Holmes, Katharine 
Horton, Evelyn H. 
Houghton, Dora R. 
Hoyt, Muriel L. 
Hubbard, Clarine M. 
Hunt, Isabel 
Huntington, Ruth 
Iliff, Mary J. 
Ives, Barbara 
Jacobson, Ruth 
Jacques, Dorothea 
Jenkins, Margaret E. 
Jewett, Alice M. 
Johnson, Elizabeth C. 
Jones, Marjorie L. 
Jorgenson, Florise I. 
Kahnweiler, Marion 
Karnow, Sylvia 
Keith, Susan 
Kemball, Rosamond C. 
Kent, Kathryn E. 
Klam, Rose 
Knapp, Lucile B. 
Kozol, Jennie R. 
Laird, Mary M. 
Laplante, Vera C. 
Leavitt, Ruth H. 
Leftovith, Frances B. 
Leo, Alma E. 



156 



M 



»CR@COS 



M 



^S5=" 



Levin, Bernice R. 
Levin, Stella S. 
Lewis, Isabel A. 
Lieberman, Sara E. 

LoRENTZSON, AsTRID 

Loud, Eleanor B. 
Loux, Helen 
Lynch, Rosamond M. 
McDonald, Clara M. 
McKnight, Dorothy J. 
MacLean, Janet B. 
McMillen, Dorothy M. 
Magai, Ruth A. 
Magee, Frances C. 
Mason, Charlotte W. 
Merkt, Marion E. 
Millar, Bessie F. 
Miller, Beatrice S. 
Monfils, Eva M. 
Moore, Marian F. 
Moore, Susanna E. 
Nichols, Florence B. 
Nichols, Julia A. 
Noble, Louise 
O'Brien, Esther J. 
Palmer, Gertrude H. 
Palmer, Mary' C. 
Pearlman, Florence B. 
Pearson, Emily G. 
Peraner, Rose 
Perry, Eleanor S. 
Perry, Miriam E. 
Pfeiffer, Helen L. 



Phelps, Nina H. 
Pike, Miriam R. 

POBOLINSKI, GOLDIE 

Porritt, Ruth K. 
Potter, Rhoda E. 
Preble, Frances I. 
Prunty, Gertrude E. 
Puffer, Harriet E. 
Rathbone, Alice 
Reynolds, Elizabeth 
Richard, Margaret L. 
Richards, Doris A. 
Rickard, Rosalind 
Risinger, Grace E. 
Roope, Marion I. 
Roycroft, Mary V. 
Rudnick, Helen 
Ruiter, Ruth S. 
Sanborn, Marion E. 
Savage, Ruth E. 
Schofield, Nancy 
Schofield, Ruth D. 

SCHOONMAKER, ANNA D. 

Sears, Helen L. 
Sears, Helen W. 
Seiple, Faith 
Shactman, Mrs. S. R. 
Shaffer, Elizabeth V. 
Shamroth, Mary 
Shapiro, Charlotte F. 
Sheehy, Edith 
Sherman, Catherine M. 
Sibley' Sara C. 



Smith, Kathryn F. 
Smith, Shirley 
Somers, Marion 
Soule, Laura F. 
Southworth, Mary S. 
Spinney, Esther P. 
Stites, Mary H. 
Stocks, Beatrice L. 
Sullivan, Jeannetta F. 
Sullivan, Mary F. 
Tarlson, Henrietta A. 
Taylor, Ruth M. 
Teller, Ruth A. 
Thames, Sarah C. 
Thompson, Miriam E. 
Titcomb, Eleanor W. 
Towne, Ruth S. 
Turner, Helen MacL. 
Viebrock, Alma A. 
Walters, Marie M. 
Wantman, Mollie R. 
Warren, Sibyl E. 
Watts, Esther A. 
Welsh, Eleanor M. 
Wetterlow, Leslie H. 
White, Virginia E. 
Wood, Ellen 
Woodburn, Helena P. 
Woodward, Rachel A. 
Woodward, Virginia 
Wright, Mary E. 
Wyman, Louise 



157 



M »CR©COSM 



^SSJ?=~ 




Class of ISjjneteen thirty-one 



OFFICERS 

President Marion Henriquez 

Vice-President Charlotte Batchelder 

Secretary Alice Luellan 

Treasurer Olga Lake 

Voucher Betty Whittier 

Cheer Leader ■ . J . Knight 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Home Economics Mabel Shaffer 

Secretarial Betty Whittier 

Library Eleanor Ricker 

Social Service Dorothy Hubbard 

P. H. Nursing Swai Bunyarat 

Science Elsa Jacobson 



Class Colors 

Green and White 




Class Mascot 
White Owl 



161 



«==3S~? 



M »CR©COSM 



^SSJ^ 



Class of TS{ineteen thirty-one 



Abbott, Margaret 
Adams, Margaret P. 
Alden, Priscilla F. 
Aliber, Florence J. 
Allen, Elizabeth 
Ashley, Doris F. 
Bakie, Margaret E. 
Baldwin, Emily W. 
Balicer, Pearl 
Barnard, Dorothy R. 
Barry, Frances M. 
Bartlett, Mary L. 
Batchelder, Charlotte G. 
Batt, Mary D. 
Beaman, Elizabeth O. 
Beckerman, Anne M. 
Beecher, Harriett A. 
Beers, Elizabeth C. 
Berman, Ethel 
Bird, Virginia A. 
Blanchard, Catherine E. 
Bliss, Elizabeth H. 
Bolster, Marjorie 
Bonney, Elizabeth 
Bortle, Lois M. 
Bourne, Mary J. 
Boyd, Evelyn P. 
Bradley, Ruth S. 
Brinkmann, Esther B. 
Broadbent, Alice 
Brooks, Ilda C. 
Brosseau, Anna R. 
Brown, Cynthia 
Brownell, Hope T. 
Bruno, Helen M. 
Bryant, Laura I. 

BUNYARAT, SWAI 

Byam, Rachel E. 
Cahill, Grace C. 
Carlson, Edith M. 
Carpenter, Mary E. 
Carroll, Ruth 
Chaifetz, Alice S. 
Chapman, Edna G. 



Chisholm, Helen M. 
Chitty, Helen M. C. 
Chitty, Lucy M. 
Cilley, Rebecca 
Cobb, Gladys F. 
Cobb, Josephine 
Connell, Jane S. 
Connelly, Marjorie M. 
Cook, Leonice 
Corcoran, Mary E. 
Cox, Caroline M. 
Crawley, Helen W. 
Cribbins, Alice B. 
Crimmins, Helen T. 
Crowther, Marion A. 
Culberson, Mary L. 
Cullis, Kathleen 
Curtis, Helen 
Dailey, Barbara 
Dakin, Eleanor P. 
Davis, Ruth M. 
Doane, Nancy 
Dowling, Edith M. 
Drooz, Beulah E. 
Du Moulin, Grace B. 
Dunphy, Ruth M. 
Dupont, Mary M. 
Dyer, Myrtle J. 
Eigner, Sarah 
Eikenberry, Rebecca E. 
Einstein, Selma D. 
Ellis, Janet 
Elwell, Helen B. 
Endrejat, Doris 
Fairchild, Margaret H. 
Farber, Lillian M. 
Farley, Caroline 
Favour, Catharine 
Feingold, Beatrice 
Fenton, Mildred V. 
Fernald, Alison T. 
Finkelstein, Helen E. 
Flatt, Anna C. 
Foster, Patricia L. 

162 



Frye, Janet C. 
Fullam, Alice 
Fuller, Rosamond 
Furbish, Doris I. 
Fyler, Clara E. 
Gansan, Florena J. 
Gazoorian, Victoria A. 
Gersin, Ruth 
Gifford, Isabel M. 
Gill, Grace M. 
Gilliatt, Doris E. 
Goddard, Dorothy G. 
Gordon, Marian 
Gordon, Ruth 
Grigor, Margaret L. 
Gross, Beatrice 
Guber, Martha E. 
Haley, Alice F. 
Hanford, Eleanor R. 
Hannay, Harriet A. 
Hanscom, Marie E. 
Harlow, Elizabeth F. 
Harris, Marjorie P. 
Hatch, Dorothy N. 
Henderson, Myrtle D. 
Henriquez, Marion R. 
Herrick, Esther 
Higgins, Hazel R. 
Hodges, Barbara D. 
Hokanson, Martha H. 
Holmes, Isabel Mary 
Horwich, Adeline R. 
Howland, Elizabeth 
Hoye, Helena M. 
Hubbard, Dorothy 
Hughes, Mary F. 
Humphrey, Doris B. 
Hunt, Lillian M. 
Hurwitz, Elizabeth R. 
Iffland, Barbara A. 
Illingworth, May V. G. 
Inglehart, Juliaett C. 
Inman, Hulen E. 
Jackson, Olive 



M lCR(f)COSM 



^£3<^~ 



Jacobs, Blanche E. 
Jacobs, Miriam B. 
Jacobson, Anna 
Jacobson, Elsa M. 
Jansson, Inez M. 
Jensen, Evelyn H. 
Johnson, Lillian R. 
Johnstone, Barbara E. 
Kaakinen, Mary 
Kaplan, Miriam 
Kelley, Florence H. 
Kemp, Muriel L. 
Kendrick, Edith M. 
Kimmey, Helen M. 
King, Elizabeth F. 
Kovner, Beatrice L. 
Lake, Olga F. A. 
Lanckton, Barbara C. 
Leamy, Catherine M. 
Le Coney, Margaret S. 
Leick, Louise A. 
Le Prevost, Gertrude O. 
Levenson, Bessy D. 
Life, Ruth 
Loeser, Helen 
Lonergan, Bernice H. 
Lorenzen, Wilmer 
Loud, Ruth 
Lovell, Marjorie 
Low, Eleanor C. 
Luellen, Alice E. 
McAuliffe, Helen F. 
Maclary, Marjorie L. 
MacLean, Olive S. 
MacNab, Annabelle D. 
Mansfield, Adeline H. 
Manulla, Mary M. 
Marsh, Gertrude E. 
Martin, Sybil E. 
Mather, Barbara G. 
Merrill, Vera B. 
Miles, Barbara 
Milliken, Louise F. 
Mills, Ruth T. 
Monahan, Margaret H. 
Morrill, Elinor A. 
Mullen, Ada B. 
Munson, Marian J. 
Nelson, Gladys A. 



Otto, Marion E. 
Oxley, Arlene B. 
Packard, Mildred H. 
Palmer, Jeannette 
Pearl, Ruth G. 
Peck, Ruth 
Peltes, Evelyn I. 
Persky, Sara L. 
Phillips, Elizabeth C. 
Phinney, Eleanor 
Pickett, Helen W. 
Pierter, Marion E. 
Platts, Louise H. 
Pomphrett, Frances E. 
Poole, Ruth E. 
Potter, Ruth V. 
Rand, Virginia Y. 
Reece, Dorothy I. 
Rees, Eleanor R. 
Ricker, Eleanor L. 
Ricker, Elizabeth 
Robinson, Mary E. 

ROITMAN, MARCIA 

Rosenberg, Anne L. 
Rosenthal, Sylvia 
Rostler, Esther 
Rugo, Anna R. 
Rush, Carolyn G. 
Sack, Ethel L. 
Sage, Mildred L. 
Sanford, Frances C. 
Saunders, Katherine M. 
Schultz, Anna G. 
Schupp, Harriet L. 
Schwarz, Sally 
Sears, Dorothea 
Sevel, Doris 
Shaffer, Mabel B. 
Shattuck, Evelyn W. 
Shaw, Dorothy M. 
Shaw, Margaret E. 
Shea, Marjorie H. 
Sherman, Marion E. 

SlLBERSTEIN, MaRION E. 

Slater, Ida 
Slosson, Carol L. 
Slovin, Jennie 
Smith, Florence E. 
Smith, Margaret G. 



Smith, Martha W. 
Smith, Phyllis E. 
Stearns, Esther F. 
Stern, Frances 
Stetson, Martha A. 
Stevens, Doris L. 
Stevens, Edith A. 
Stone, Margaret A. 
Stone, Pearl 
Stone, Sylvia J. 
Stroh, Elsie C. 
Stucklen, Martha W. 
Sturtevant, Josephine R. 
Sturtevant, Margaret E. 

SUDHALTER, EtHEL E. 

Sutermeister, Pauline H. 
Sweet, Esther L. 
Sweet, Tirzah J. 
Swinerton, Louise C. 
Tartakoff, Ruth 
Tatelman, Bertha 
Thanisch, Carolyn 
Thomson, Elizabeth H. 
Toperzer, Marie I. 

TOTMAN, GERALDINE C. 

Tricker, Dorothy I. 
Trull, Velma M. 
Tryon, Elizabeth 
Tsongas, Antigone G. 
Tufts, Evelyn F. 
Van Sweringen, E. I. 
Virta, Sigrid I. 
Waldman, Sophie 
Ward, Sarah E. 
Watts, Ruth M. 
Wells, Virginia 
Wexler, Dorothy M. 
Whelan, Margaret F. 
White, Carolyn W. 
Whittier, Elizabeth 
Wilcox, Beulah E. 
Withington, Gladys 
Wood, Mildred F. 
Woodward, Doris J. 
wooldridge, alice f. 
Wright, Louise 
Wurf, Ella 
Young, Florence E. 
Young, Genevieve 



163 




FRESHMEN 



-^35SS? 



M lCR(pCOSM 



^s^=~ 




Class of TS[ineteen thirty-two 



OFFICERS 

President Gretchen Lorenz 

Vice-President . Virginia Gifford 

Secretary Betty Gilbert 

Treasurer Miriam Battelle 

Voucher Barbara Smith 

Cheer Leader Betty Mercer 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Home Economics Eleanor Wight 

Secretarial Rachel Battelle 

Library Betty Patterson 

Social Service Eleanor Jacot 

P. H. Nursing Betty Mercer 

Science Margaret Field 



Class Colors 
Green and Gold 




Class Mascot 
White Elefhant 



167 



-=35S^? 



M 



ICR©COSM 



^S5^~ 



Class of TS[ineteen thirty-two 



Abrams, Marion K. 
Allen, Dorothy F. 
Allen, Faith G. 
Allen, Jean H. 
Anderson, Blanche E. 
Anderson, Frances R. 
Andrews, Alice M. 
Angelo, Josephine M. 
Aronson, Adele Z. 
Atwood, Frances H. 
Aykroyd, Evelyn M. 
Baker, Marion S. 
Banks, Elizabeth A. 
Barham, Marjorie T. 
Batchelder, Lois 
Battelle, Miriam 
Battelle, Rachel 
Bechhoefer, Lucille W. 
Beckner, Mabel V. 
Bell, Beatrice H. 
Bemis, Margery C. 
Berg, Valeria L. 
Bessom, Margery L. 
Bodwell, Dorothy I. 
Bonney, Elizabeth T. 
Boughton, Barbara E. 
Boyer, Dorothy W. 
Branz, Ethel R. L. 
Bryant, Ivon E. 
Burke, Marion A. 
Burns, Marjorie M. 
Caddoo, Louise H. 
Canner, Rosalind S. 
Caplan, Beatrice B. 
Carlberg, Myrtle R. 
Chace, Esther F. 
Chalifoux, Mildred A. 
Chase, Dorrance H. 
Chestnut, Jean I. 
Christensen, Ragna M. 
Cleaves, Clara A. 
Cobb, Ruth L. 
Cohen, Beatrice 
Cohen, Helen E. 
Colson, Blanche I. 



Cooke, Barbara 

COOLIDGE, LyDIAN E. 

Cowell, Mabel P. 
Coyne, Helen R. 
Crocker, Evelyn E. 
Crowley, Catherine 
Cunning, Margaret M. 
Davis, Hildred E. 
Davis, Mary E. 
Deering, Shirley 
Dewing, Dorothy A. 
Dickson, Dorothy 
Dineen, Margaret M. 
Dodge, Dorothy A. 
Dondos, Yetta L. 
Dorsey, Harriet C. 
Downey, Margaret M. 
Druker, Anne U. 
Dunbar, Marion A. 
Dunlap, Eleanor R. 
Dunlop, Janet 
Dunne, Mary L. 
Ehn, Ruth L. 
Epstein, Bernice 
Farmer, Madeleine B. 
Farrell, Claire M. 
Featherstone, Elizabeth 
Feffer, Jessica E. 
Field, Margaret 
Finlay, Marion R. 
Finn, Alice M. 
Fletcher, Suzanne S. 
Forsyth, Ethel 
Fowler, Mary A. 
Freeman, Margaret B. 
Fritch, Kathryn H. 
Garber, Ruth R. 
Gassett, Mary L. 
Gaylor, Sylvia L. 
Gifford, Virginia 
Gilbert, Elizabeth 
Gleason, Eleanor M. 
Goldshine, Martha B. 
Goldstein, Henriette 
Gordon, Beatrice E. 

168 



Gordon, Sophie 
Gorman, Catherine 
Gove, Dorothy G. 
Grady, Helen D. 
Grant, Marjorie F. 
Greenwood, Janet O. 
Gross, Hannah 
Gruneberg, Mildred C. 
Gumaer, Mildred P. 
Hall, Grace C. 
Hallock, Madelene 
Hammond, Jeanne E. 
Harbach, Helen F. 
Harding, Marguerite A . D. 
Hardy, Gertrude A. 
Harlow, Laura E. 
Harrington, Anna E. 
Haslett, Miriam A. 
Hayes, Grace M. 
Heafitz, Rebecca 
Healey, Marion C. 
Henderson, Pauline 
Herrick, Alice J. 
Hill, Virginia L. 
Hinden, Frances 
Hitchcock, Ruth 
Hoffmann, Gertrude 
Holbrook, Marjorie L. 
Holley, Louise C. 
Holt, Elizabeth A. 
Hopkins, Adele C. 
Hornig, Dorothy L. 
Hoyt, Doris G. 
Humphrey, Helen B. 
Hunt, Virginia G. 
Huntington, Arria S. 
Huntress, Eleanor D. 
Ingram, Emma P. 
Israel, Mildred 
Jacob, Eleanor L. 
Johnson, Elizabeth P. 
Jones, Edna L. 
Jordan, Eloise M. 
Justis, Evelyn A. 
Kaffenburgh, Jane H. 



Kantala, Paula C. 
Karafotias, Dorothea 
Kaufmann, Rosalind E. 
Kent, Ruth V. 
Kimball, Ann 
King, Madalyn M. 
Kinghorn, Elizabeth N. 
Kirtland, Barbara 
Kirwin, Ruth V. 
Kivowitz, Leah A. 
Kleeman, Doris L. 
Knight, Barbara 
Knight, Margaret E. 
Kruger, Helen R. 

KURKI, ANJA L. 

Laban, Catherine A. 
La Pointe, Ruth M. 
Levinson, Ethel L. 
Levy, Freda 
Linscott, Sylvia 
Linton, Margaret A. 
Lipman, Mildred L. 
Livingston, Mary E. 
London, Bertha 
Long, Elizabeth E. 
Lord, Martha E. 
lorenz, gretchen 
Loud, Edith 
Lucchini, Edith C. 
Lunt, Gertrude E. 
Lynch, Eleanor G. 
Lyons, Helen R. 
McCammon, Grace E. 
McGillicuddy, Madeline 
McLaughlin, Sylvia A. 
McNichol, Dorothy M. 
MacWhinnie, Madalene 
Margolis, Pearl D. 
Marks, Helen R. 
Martin, Lois L. 
Mecklen, Virginia Y. 
Menitoff, Ruth 
Mercer, Mary E. 
Mierson, Edith H. 
Miller, Marion B. 
Miller, Rosalie S. 

MlLLETT, MARJORIE E. 

Mitchell, Augusta E. 
Molloy, Alice D. 
Morgan, Gladys K. 
Morris, Ruth E. 
Mosler, Marjorie F. 



M »CR©COSM 



^s*^ 



Mueller, Eleanor D. 
Murdough, Katharine 
Murmes, Bertha F. 
Murphy, Esther M. 
Murray, Elinor 
Naistat, Alice 
Nathanson, Selma R. 
Nemser, Marion G. 
Nerney, Virginia S. 
Newbold, Eleanor P. 
Newton, Brenda E. 
Newton, India A. 
Nichols, Grace L. 
Nicholson, Natalie N. 
Nieland, Miriam E. 
Norcross, Ruby J. 
Northrup, Virginia A. 
O'Rourke, Kathryn H. 

OsHA, OlGA G. 

Parker, Theodora E. 
Parkhurst, Josephine P. 
Patterson, Grace E. 
Pattison, Barbara G. 
Perdue, Doris M. 
Petterossi, Elvis G. 
Phelps, Gertrude M. 
Philbin, Catherine E. 
Phipps, Gwendolyn S. 
Pike, Ethel B. 
Pike, Myra E. 
Playfair, Barbara 
Pratt, Barbara 
Pray, Martha C. 
Price, Phyllis 
Prophet, Corrie V. 
Rainville, Jeannette R. 
Ray, Marjorie P. 
Richardson, Helen F. 
Richardson, Marvis A. 
Riegger, Florence E. 
Rifkin, Selma 
Ritchie, Ruth L. 
Robinson, Laurabelle 
Rogers, ReginaJ. 
Russ, Marjorie L. 
Russell, Althea V. 
Ryan, Oona M. 
Saari, Ilmi A. 
Salomon, Pauline 
Schwarz, Edith F. 
Seaward, Marylyn V. 
Sharp, Elizabeth C. 

169 



Shepard, Margaret 
Sheppard, Barbara 
Sherman, Beulah 
Singleton, Muriel W. 
Sisson, Martha H. 
Sloane, Elizabeth G. 
Smith, Barbara M. 
Smith, Beatrice 
Smith, Margaret P. 
Smith, Sylvia 
Snyder, Janet L. 
Spellman, Mary K. 
Spero, Ruthe M. 
Spofford, Dorothy E. 
Steinberg, Sarah 
Stevens, Sarah A. 
Steves, Marion E. 
Stewart, Helen K. 
Stone, Doris I. 
Sullivan, Ruth C. 
Svensson, Dorothy A. 
Taapken, Eleanor F. 
Tagerman, Leah B. 
Taplin, Elizabeth H. 
Tavel, Edythe R. 
Terkelsen, Clara B. 
Thurlow, Elisabeth K. 
Turner, Mabel A. 
Twigg, Lillian F. 
Tyler, Gertrude L. 
Vail, Ida M. 
Voris, Arline E. 
Walder, Eileen M. 
Walsh, Edith M. 
Warner, Algenia F. 
Webber, Beatrice K. 
Weed, Elizabeth H. 
Weller, Ruth M. 
Wendell, Esther G. 
White, Miriam 
Whittemore, Ruth 
Wight, Eleanor C. 
Williams, Sylvia M. 
Wills, Anna F. 
Wilson, Margaret H. 
Winslow, Ruth Z. 
Wolf, Virginia C. 
Wolfe, Alice E. 
Wolk, Selma E. 
Wright, Isabel L. 
Yerohitch, Lydia 



-=^s^? 



M »CR©COSM 



^53£=- 



Qraduate 'Division 



Akey, Marguerite Ernestine 

S.B., Whitman, 192.7 
Alexieff, Olga 

A.B., Radcliffe, 192.8 
Allen, Lucy Emma 

A.B., Smith, 1918 
Anderson, Helen Miller 

A.B., Univ. of Nebraska, 19x8 
Ashenden, Barbara Jennett 

S.B., Connecticut, 1911 
Ayer, Constance 

A.B., Univ. of California, 1916 
Bailey, Mary Elizabeth 

A.B., Smith, 1914 
Barnes, Helen Marion 

A.B., Tufts, 19x6 
Bauer, Mrs. Helena Meredith 

A.B., Wellesley, 1911 
Bishop, Mary Agnes 

A.B., Wheaton, 192.7 
Blenis, Katharine 

A.B., New York State, 192.7 
Borden, Osee Elmira 

A.B., Acadia, 192.0 
Bowler, Beatrice Evelyn 

A.B., Colby, 1919 
Bridges, Mrs. Hazel Wetzel 

B.R.E., Boston Univ., 1916 
Brown, Beatrice Laws 

A.B., Vassar, 19x5 
Bucklin, Dorothy Rose 

A.B., Univ. of Wisconsin, 19x8 
Burlingham, Ruth Elizabeth 

A.B., Ohio Wesley an Univ., 19x8 
Campbell, Elsie Lois 

S.B., Middlebury , 19x3 
Carrick, Jane Elizabeth 

A.B., Middlebury, 19x8 
Carson, Carol Guinevere 

A.B., Univ. of Michigan, 19x8 
Castle, Sara Lauretta 

B.B.A., Univ. of Washington, 19x6 
Cattermole, Elizabeth Rutgers 

A.B., Univ. of Colorado, 19x8 
Chadwick, Marjory Macmillan 

A.B., Univ. of Kansas, 19x7 



Chase, Margaret Louise 

A.B., Connecticut, 19x0 
Chilton, Beryl Marie 

A.B., Univ. of California, 19x8 
Chung, Dora Wailani 

A.B., Univ. of Hawaii, 19x7 
Clark, Evelyn 

S.B., Whitman, 19x8 
Clark, Florence Potter 

A.B., Allegheny, 19x8 
Clarke, Charlotte Meloon 

A.B., Bates, 19x8 
Colburn, Mary 

A.B., Wheaton, 19x8 
Compton, Ann Loretta 

B.F.A., Univ. of Washington, 19x8 
Corey, Ruth Townsend 

S.B., Simmons, 19x8 
Dannies, Clara Dorothy 

A.B., Parsons, 19x3 
Davis, Mrs. Rachel Poole 

S.B., Middlebury, 19x7 
Davis, Ruth Allen 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1910 
Decker, Dorothy Dola 

A.B., Pomona, 19x0 
Donoghue, Mary Agnes 

A.B., Trinity, 19x8 
Dutrow, Katharine Elizabeth 

A.B., Hood, 19XX 
Dyer, Ruby Frances 

S.B., Colby, 19XX 
Eaton, Mary Elizabeth 

A.B., Bates, 19x7 
Eberly, Serene Kathryn 

A.B., Lake Erie, 19x8 
Ehrhardt, Dorothy Chace 

A.B., Univ. of Washington, 19x8 
Erickson, Esther Viola 

S.B., Simmons, 19x3 
Felstiner, Marjorie Eva 

A.B., Boston Univ., 19x1 
Finlay, Margaret Alice 

A.B., Univ. of Michigan, 19x8 
Finn-Brown, Grace Imogene 

S.B., Simmons, 19x5 



172 



-=5RS^? 



m icr<dcosm 



^ss*^ 



Fraser, Virginia May 

A.B., Cornell, 191 9 
Gallagher, Irene Winifred 

A.B., Welles ley, 192.8) 
Gardner, Grace 

A.B., Univ. of Minnesota, 19x8 
Gerstein, Beatrice Ruth 

A.B., Syracuse Univ., 192.7 

GlLFILLAN, MARJORIE L.OUISE 

A.B., Beloit, 192.8 
Glasier, Ruth 

A.B., Baker Univ., 1916 
Goode, Mrs. Dorothy Whitley 

A.B., Smith, 1911 
Green, Mary Helen 

A.B., Washburn, 1914 
Green, Minerva 

A.B., Univ. of Pittsburgh, 1917 
Griffith, Susan Elizabeth 

A.B., Univ. of Southern California, 

19x8 
Hall, Marjorie 

A.B., Smith, 1918 
Hall, Miriam 

A.B., Radcliffe, 19x7 
Halvorsen, Helga Ruth 

A.B., Ohio Wesley an Univ., 192.7 
Ham an, Catharine Small 

S.B., Simmons, 19x5 
Haner, Frances Adriet 

A.B., Smith, 19x7 
Hawkins, Elizabeth 

A.B., Wellesley, 19x8 
Haynes, Audrey Elvie 

A.B., Alfred Univ. 19XX 
Hazen, Helen Vincent 

A.B., Smith, 19x3; M.Ed. Boston 

Univ., 19x4 
Hinckley, Hilda 

A.. ¥>., Jackson, 1919 
Hodge, Helen Hurlbut 

S.B., Converse, 1^1.6 
Hollingsworth, Martha Frances 

S.B., Univ. of Wisconsin, 19x5 
Hopkins, Sarah 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 19x3 
Howard, Flora Adelaide 

S.B., Univ. of Maine, 1917 
Howard, Helen Rosetta 

A.B., Ehnira, 19x7 
Illsley, Edith Amelia 

A.B., Acadia Univ., 19x5 



Janson, Jeannette Audrey 

A.B., Rockford, 1918 
Jewell, Marjorie Laura 

A.B., Bates, 19x8 
Johnson, Anne Bertha 

S.B. in Ed., Boston Univ., 19x8 
Johnson, Deborah 

Ph.B., Univ. of Vermont, 19x8 
Keller, Marion Electa 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan Univ., 19x8 
Kerr, Charlotte 

A.B., Oberlin, 19x8 
Ketcham, Laura 

A.B., Univ. of Washington, 19x5 
Knight, Rachel Cecelia 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 19x8 
Ladley, Frankie Iva 

S.B., Whitman, iCjT-j 
Levine, Ronia 

A.B., Harriet Sophie Newcomb, 19x8 
Lockwood, Eleanor Tobey 

S.B., Univ. of Vermont, 19x8 
Lowe, Charlotte Mather 

A.B., Wheaton, 19x8 

LUTEN, WlLHELMINA 

A.B., Smith, i<p.-j 
McCabe, Mrs. Ethel Cable 

B.L., Ohio Wesleyan Univ., 1910 
McCord, Lena Margaret 

A.B., Oberlin, 19x8 
McCrohan, Genevieve Mary 

A.B., 19x7, A.M., 19x8, Emmanuel 
McDougall, Clarice Louise 

S.B., Univ. of Chicago, 19x8 
McGuire, Frances Fidelia 

A.B., Smith, 19x6 
McKibben, Sarah Oleta 

A.B., Venn, 19x6 
Maddocks, Dolores 

A.B., Wheaton, 19x8 
Maple, Mary Kathryn 

S.B., Whitman, 19x8 
Miller, Olga Alice 

A.B., Univ. of Western Ontario, 19x8 
Milliken, Beatrice Emma 

A.B., Bates, 19x8 
Nickolls, Elizabeth Eunice 

S.B., Univ. of Illinois, 19x8 
Nicodemus, Dorothy Adelaide 

A.B., Hood, 19x8 
Noll, Martha Virginia 

A.B., Western, 19x8 



173 



" = =3SS? 



M ICR(1)C0SM 



^35=- 



Norris, Marietta Unruh 

A.B., Randolph-MaconWoman' 's, 192.7 
Noyes, Helen McGregor 

A.B., Radcliffe, 1915 
Oliver, Mildred Pauline 

A.B., Meredith, 19x7 
Orlando, Rose Gladys 

A.B., Mt. St. Vincent, 192.7 
Osgood, Clara Dickson 

A.B., Venn. College for Women, 192.8 
Peacock, Ethelind 

B. Mus., Whitman, 192.3 
Perry, Ariel Wellington 

A.B., Smith, 1918 
Pollack, Charlotte 

LL.B., Portia Laiv School, 192.2. 
Poore, Mary Kimball 

A.B., Wheaton, 19x5 
Prentice, Lucy H. 

A.B., Parsons, 192.1 
Putnam, Hazel Virginia 

A.B., Ohio Wesley an Univ., 192.4 
Reasoner, Ethel Houseman 

A.B., Ohio State Univ., 1913 
Rich, Martha Constance 

A.B., We lies ley, 192.6 
Richards, Florence Odell 

S.B., Univ. of Utah, 192.7 
Richmond, Clara Emily 

S.B. in H.E., Univ. of Vermont, 1918 
Robinson, Louise Evelyn 

A.B., Middlebury, 19x8 
Rollins, Harriet 

A.B., Wellesley, 1918 
Rosen, Bessie 

A.B., Penn. College for Women, 1918 
Rosen, Zitha Antoinette 

A.B., Radcliffe, 192.8 
Rosenberg, Lillian 

A.B., Wellesley, 192.7 
Ryan, Frances E. 

A.B., Univ. of Iowa, 1917 
Scully, Florence Paul 

A.B., Radclijfe, 1914 
Shields, Euphie Grant McKenzie 

A.B., Univ., of Hawaii, 1914 
Siegel, Belle F. 

A.B., Univ. of Michigan, 19x7 
Smith, Lovina Fowler 

A.B., Indiana Univ., 1915 
Snyder, Margaret Louise 

S.B., Michigan State, 191 9 



Spring, Helen Louise 

A.B., Vassar, 19x8 
Sprole, Bethel Jane 

A.B., Coe, 1918 
Steele, Gladys Emerson 

S.B., Simmons, 1917 
Steenbergen, Ann Frances 

A.B., Univ. of Wisconsin, 192.7 
Stewart, Annie Buchwalter 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan Univ., 191s 
Stone, Elizabeth Alice 

S.B., Univ. of Michigan, 192.8 
Streiff, Antonia Verena 

A.B., Univ. of Wisconsin, 192.J 
Strohbehn, Elizabeth 

A.B., Coe, 192.7 
Sturtevant, Viola Marie 

A.B., Middlebury, 1918 
Suttis, Laura Emma 

A.B., 19x3, A.M., 1917, Univ. of 

Manitoba 
Toivonen, Pearl Aurora 

S.B., Univ. of Michigan, 19x8 
Tompkins, Patrick Anthony 

A.B., Boston, 19x8 
Tower, Katherine 

S.B., Boston Univ., 19x8 
Tracy, Charlotte 

S.B., Connecticut, 19x5 
Trotter, Marjorie Houston 

A.B., Mary Baldwin, 19x7 
U'Ren, Dora Mae 

A.B., Univ. of Wisconsin, 19x4 
Wallace, Sara Josephine 

A.B., Wellesley, 1919 
Weller, Eileen Marie 

A.B., Smith, 19x8 
Wheeler, Ann Frances 

A.B., Univ. of Michigan, 19x6 
White, Adelaide Louise 

A.B., Univ. of Illinois, 19x5 
White, Mary Evelyn Perrett 

A.B., Univ. of Western Ontario, 19XS 
Wilson, Doris Standley 

A.B., Univ. of New Hampshire, 19XS 
Yates, Mamie Rebecca 

A.B., Univ. of Texas, 19x1 
Yeranian, Olympia 

B.Pd., Hartford School of Religious 

Education, 191 7 



174 



""^ M, CR(|)COSM^ 

What We "Did and When 



Oct. 6 Newman Formal — A good beginning 

7 Freshman Trial — "Suffer little children — " 

19 Mk Show — A revival meeting 

10 Unity Club Bridge — A No Trump affair 

2.1 Graduate-Transfer Tea — Love me, love my friends 

15 Ghost Walk — A "frightful time" was had by all 
2.6 Alumnae Dance — 19x3 back in circulation 

19 Senior Housewarming — Save the pieces 

31 Convocation — Parade of the be-robed Faculty 

31 Tennis Finals — The "deuce" of a game 

Nov. 3 Junior-Freshman Wedding — And they lived happily — 

3 Sophomore Shuffle — Appropriately named 

16 Dramatics Play — "Mary the Third" 

17 Ellen Richards Bridge — Another no trumper 
2.2. Hockey Banquet — Mixed virtues 

2.3 Mk Dance — The first rose of winter 

2.4 Rummage Sale — Old Solomon Levi at work 

Dec. 6 Faculty Wing Fund Lecture — Camping in the Canadian Rockies 

7 First Formal Debate — Resolved: it was a success 

Jan. 5 Sophomore Tea Dance — "The stag at eve had drunk her fill" 

11 News Dance — A new hostess succeeds 

1 8 Freshman-Sophomore Party — A get-together 

18 Second Formal Debate — Resolved: ditto 

19 Newman Club Bridge — They made their bid 
19 Simmons Club Bridge — They made game 

Z5 Annual Copley Ball — "After the ball was over" 

Feb. 1 Dorm Council Party — "There's one born every minute" 

15 Simmons Night at the Repertory — Culture plus 

16 Sophomore Luncheon — The coming-out party 

17 Senior-Faculty Tea — Meeting the other half 

2.5 Y. W. C. A. Tea — St. Christopher's described 
Mar. 1 Competitive Plays — Victorious '30 

2. Sophomore Tea Dance — Tea for two 

6 Basketball Banquet — Epicurus on Olympus 

7 Style Show — Why was it popular? 

30 Menorah Formal — Keeping up with the Joneses 

Apr. 4, 5 Faculty Plays — The other half performs 

9 Alumnae Supper for Seniors — Very much appreciated 

May 8 Student Government Party — Learning our successors 

10 Junior Prom — Heart's desire 

11 Track Day — Sprig has cub 

17 Senior Prom — There's life in the old dame yet 

June 8 Class Day — Passing the torch 

9 Baccalaureate Service — Harvard Church 

10 Commencement — "How can I bear to leave thee" 



175 




ORGANIZATIONS 




STUDENT GOVEHNMENT 



M ICR0)COSM 



^S^' 




L. Berg A.Junkin C. White E. Dakin K. Adams L. Soule 

E. Chi I J E. Snow E. Carter A. Bean B. Bowen 

Student government Association 

President Edith G. Carter 

Vice-President Eleanor Snow 

Treasurer Alice Bean 

1919 Representatives Edith Child, Frances Zink 

1930 Representatives .... Laura Soule, Katherine Adams 

1 93 1 Representatives .... Eleanor Dakin, Carol White 
1 931 Representatives Louise Berg, Alice Junkin 

Student Government is the one organization in which we all take part. Here are 
united faculty, undergraduates, and graduate students; the whole college joins in the 
work of this body. 

With such a membership, the work is carried toward the one great aim of forming 
the policies, maintaining the integrity, carrying out the details, of student life at Sim- 
mons. It is a high purpose for which to strive and one that wholly merits every par- 
ticle of interest, cooperation, and assistance its members give to it. 

Since the membership is so large, the actual details of student government, legisla- 
tive and executive, are delegated to the Student Government Council — a body of 
eleven girls representing each of the classes. In its weekly meetings, the work is carried 
on in as responsible, as representative, as live a manner as such problems certainly 
warrant. 

179 



^ICRdJCOSM 



^s^~ 




T. Parker E. Doubrfire H. Dorsey S. Carpenter R. Eaton A. Walter M. Finley K. Fritch 

A. Hayncs A.Phillips M. Proctor F.Randal! E. Snow M. Spearin M.Miller B.Gilbert E. McEvoy 

M. Schaffer M. Munsen M.Dyer B. Miller M. Ballcau M. Freeman 



Dormitory Council 



Chairman 
Secretary . 



Eleanor Snow 
Theone Wilson 



The purpose of Dormitory Council is to consider whatever problems may arise in 
any of the various college houses throughout the year. The members are the House 
Seniors and House Chairmen, so each dormitory is represented. Every week in North 
Hall this body meets to discuss rather informally the affairs of the "residential Sim- 
monsites." 

In recent years Dormitory Council has adopted the Simmons Code, with a few minor 
variations, as we know it today. 



180 



M »CR©COSM 



^sp=- 




Student (government Conference Committee 



Miss Mesick 
Miss Dow 
Mr. Steiger 
Miss Diall 



Edith G. Carter 
Eleanor Snow 
Katherine Adams 
Miss Enos 



All the reports of Student Government Council, Dormitory Council, and Judicial 
Board find their way to the Dean's table for the final action of Conference Committee. 
They are discussed; carefully considered; and, upon being accepted, immediately put 
into effect. 

Composed as it is of both faculty and students, Conference Committee supplies 
Student Government with the mature judgment of its faculty members. Student Gov- 
ernment greatly appreciates their friendly aid and loyal cooperation, and is grateful 
for their valuable services. 

181 



M »CR@COSM 



^^==" 



—: .'. "-j<! y;?v^-~ — - - ,.~. 'I'WIWI HIIIM 




O %.'& 




. Hcnriqucz 
E. Scow 



G. Lorenz 

B. fiowca 



E. Dakio 



K. Adams 
E. Career 



D. Franklin 
M. Spcarin 



Judicial ''Board 



Chairman Barbara Bowen 

Secretary Marion Henriquez 

Judicial Board, as is inferred by its name, is the judiciary body of Student Govern- 
ment. It is an advisory body to whom anyone may go for help and advice. This board 
with the help of Conference Committee passes decisions on the offenders of the vari- 
ous social as well as academic rules of the College. It aims to spread a uniform inter- 
pretation of the "honour system" throughout the Faculty and Student Body. 

The four class presidents, a Sophomore and a Junior representative of Student Gov- 
ernment Council, and the chairman comprise this body. The President and Vice- 
President of Student Government are ex-officio members. 

182 



-^35S*2 



M 



ICR©COSM 



stga?^ 




A. Hayncs 



F. Sondcrgard 



^Academy 

President Elizabeth Kleber 

Secretary-Treasurer Alice Haynes 

News Frances Sondergard 

Academy is the honorary society of Simmons College. There is need, in a technical 
college such as Simmons, of stressing the importance of academic and cultural studies. 
From the President's report of '09-' 10 comes this quotation, "In a place like Simmons 
where the trend is ever more and more away from the academic and intellectual the 
idea of keeping one's wits as nimble as one's fingers has tremendous potential signi- 
ficance." 

Monthly meetings, to which an outside speaker is invited and which are open to 
the entire student body help us to keep in mind the cultural side of college life. The 
speaker at the November open meeting was Walter Pritchard Eaton who spoke on 
"Going to the Theatre in America." The neucleus of the new debating society devel- 
oped at one of the Academy meetings. 

184 



~=33£S? 



M »CU@COSM 



sgssz^ 




F. Lloyd K. Cann J. Warren 

K. Marksrcin 

Christian Science Society 

Reader Kathryn L. Markstein 

Chairman Florence L. Lloyd 

Secretary Kathleen E. Cann 

Treasurer Jean L. Warren 

The Christian Science Society was formed for the purpose of giving the student body 
an opportunity to learn about Christian Science. To its members it brings a fuller real- 
ization of the value of friendship and cooperation and an increased love of friendship 
for all the students. 

Testimonial meetings are held on each Tuesday of the college year to which all 
students and faculty are welcome. One lecture on Christian Science is given each 
year by some member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church, the First 
Church of Christ Scientist in Boston. 

185 



-*^ss~? 



M 



ICRQCOSM 



^s*^~ 




Simmons "Debating Society 



President Mildred E. Robie 

Vice-President Ruth Tartakoff 

Secretary Eva Chase 

Chairman of Programme Committee .... Adelaide Ullian 
Faculty Adviser Miss Wilson 



The latest infant activity at Simmons takes the form of a debating society, which 
has been organized to fill a long felt need. Like all debating societies, its chief purpose 
is to train members to think on their feet, and to speak with ease. The society holds 
weekly meetings on Friday, the fifth hour and, once a term, have formal open debates 
on subjects of interest to the college at large. It is hoped that the society will improve 
enough to make it possible to compete with other colleges in the near future. 

186 



-==3S~? 



M ICR(DC0SM 



<^£sp=- 




E. Kimball 



Ellen l^jchards Club 



President Esther Kimball 

Secretary-Treasurer Claire McTiernan 



The Ellen Richards Club tries to promote an interest in science and to encourage the 
feeling of friendship among its members. Open meetings are held throughout the 
year to stimulate scientific interest among the student body. 

An innovation this year was a meeting to which alumni in different branches of 
scientific work were invited in order to tell us about their work. Dr. Harley spoke at 
one of the open meetings. 

Other activities were initiation for the new members, a picnic, and a bridge. 



187 



"*■"* ^ICR^COSM^" 



Forum 

President, Harriet Gilbert 



Forum is a dormitory organization which aims to keep the students in touch with 
world affairs. In order to accomplish this, speakers are invited to talk to the girls. 

Several interesting speakers were secured for the senior dormitories, among whom 
were Mr. Joshi, a Hindoo, studying at Harvard and interested in student welfare. An 
interesting talk was given by Mrs. Kim, a Korean, who also is interested in student 
welfare. 

The Sophomore dormitories were fortunate in securing the following speakers: 
Miss Sharpless, who spoke on "World Peace;" Mrs. Sargent, who gave a talk on her 
trip abroad; and Mrs. Parker, who talked of "Migrant Workers." 



188 



-=355*3- 



M 



ICRQCOSM 



^ss«^- 




M. Richards L. Schoenborn E. Clark 

R. Walker A. Haynes 

Simmons Home Economics Club 

President Alice Haynes 

Vice-President Margaret Richards 

Secretary Laura Schoenborn 

Treasurer Eleanor Clarke 

Chairman Food Sales Ruth Walker 

The Simmons Home Economics Club aims to bring the girls of the Home Economics 
School in contact with the business field in order that they may know the various 
positions available to girls with home economics training. 

In order to accomplish this, monthly meetings are held at which a representative 
of Business, such as Miss Fielbald of the Crawford Hollidge Tea Room, speaks to the 
club. Each year a representative of the club is sent to the national convention. A tea 
is given at which the Sophomores of the previous year are admitted to membership. 
The Club is financed by food sales at Hall table and in the dormitories. 

189 



-=^SS2 



M lCR(DCOSM 



*^3Z^- 




I. Bcrgcr M. Shamroth J. Kozol 

N. Goldman 

lienor ah Society 

President Natalie Goldman 

Vice-President Ivy Berger 

Secretary Jennie Kozol 

Treasurer Mary Shamroth 

Menorah tries to bring to the Hebrew students of Simmons a fuller realization of 
the romance and poignancy of Jewish tradition and closer friendship among its mem- 
bers. It is organized for study and open-minded discussion and believes that univer- 
sity men and women should prepare themselves for intelligent participation in the 
solution of Jewish problems. 

The activities this year have been many and varied. They include a bridge to welcome 
the Freshmen, joint meeting with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Menorah, 
dramatic meetings, and a formal dance. The club also took part in an intercollegiate 
Menorah meeting at which Dr. Arlosoroff spoke. 

190 



~^3S~? 



M 



•CR©COSM 



^S3*=- 




A. Lorentzson 
J. Bush 



J. Warren 
F. Bcincrc 



The Simmons ^Musical ^Association 



President Esther Millett 

Secretary-Treasurer Jean Warren 

Advertising Manager Frederica Beinert 

Business Manager Joan Bush 

Librarian Reta Hemenway 

Leader Mr. David Blair McCloskey 

The aim of the Simmons College Musical Association is to make Simmons College 
well and favorably known in intercollegiate musical circles. To all who like to sing, 
the club offers splendid opportunities for worthwhile, pleasant recreation. 

The joint concert with Harvard in Symphony Hall on April u was the chief event 
of this year. On March i we gave a concert with Middlebury in the Refectory, with 
dancing afterward. On account of the concert with Harvard the membership of the 
Glee Club was increased to two hundred. 

191 



M ICR(DCOSM 



^£3Z=- 




M. Henriqucz F. Mage; 

E. Madden B. Neary 

TSJjwtnan Club 

President Elizabeth Madden 

Vice-President Beatrice Neary 

Secretary Marion Henriquez 

Treasurer Frances Magee 

Newman Club is the organization which brings together all the Catholic students 
at Simmons and offers them religious, educational, and social opportunities. The 
Simmons Newman Club belongs to the New England Province of the National Feder- 
ation of College Catholic Clubs. It is one of the most active organizations of its kind, 
and has long been considered extremely successful in its efforts to carry out the ideals 
of its Patron, Cardinal Newman. 

This year, in addition to the annual formal dance, bridge, and teas, Newman took 
part in a retreat for college girls, which was given at the Cenacle Convent in Brighton. 
The club also acted as hostess at a tea which was given for the New England Province 
of the National Federation in order to interest some influential Catholics of Boston in 
the work of the Catholic Clubs. 

192 



-==3S~? 



M ICR0)COSM 



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E. Savage 



Unity Club 



President Marion Bent 

Vice-President Elaine Savage 

Secretary-Treasurer Clara McDonald 



Unity Club provides an opportunity for all Simmons' students with liberal religious 
views to meet for open discussion. It welcomes all students who truly desire to discuss 
religious matters from a liberalistic standpoint. 

The most important happenings in the history of the club this year is the chang- 
ing of the name — from Unitarian to Unity Club — and the drawing up of a constitution. 
The joint meetings with the Town and Gown Club have been a continued success. 
The club also sent two delegates to the Intercollegiate Conference. 

193 



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.:■!■:-,<) ":'"'■ 




B. Smith, R. Eikenberry, K. Kent, E. Ricker, E. Hillis, D. Gilliat, D . Hubbard 
J. Kellogg, G. Gaftney, M. Newland, A. Lance 

Y.W.C.JL. 

President Milla Newland 

Vice-President Joan Bush 

Secretary Dorothy Hubbard 

Treasurer Kathryn Kent 

The Simmons Y. W. C. A. tries to make full and creative life possible for all people. 
In order to do this, it has tried to interest the students in our sister college, St. Chris- 
topher's, in Madras, India. Y. W. is not an exclusive organization but welcomes all the 
college to its activities. 

The organization has been very fortunate to have Miss Brockway, president of 
St. Christopher's and Miss Eipe, a graduate, visit the college. In addition, Y. \V. has 
had the usual group activities. Social Service work at Welcome House, teas, Student- 
Industrial and Inter-race meetings at the new student headquarters, and a series of meet- 
ings with Dr. Nutting of the B. U. School of Religious Education have all combined 
to make an interesting vear. 

194 




DRAMATICS 



-=^ss~? 



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^S5==* 




"Dramatics ^Association 

President Flo Randall 

Vice-President Esther Cullis 

Secretary Margaret Fernald 

Treasurer Olga Lake 

Chairman of Dramatic Committees . . . Kathryn Markstein 
Faculty Advisor Miss Ruth Lansing 

Although there are always certain outstanding members who appear again and 
again in the Dramatics Club's performances, nevertheless, new talent is always to be 
found. Several who had not appeared before pleasantly surprised us in the big play 
and the class plays. 

Miss Mesick expressed the opinion that she has never seen a finer selection of plays 
on the Simmons stage than has been shown this year. She also feels they were par- 
ticularly well done. In fact, she thinks that it has been the most successful year that 
she can remember for the Dramatics Club. 

Janet Cohn, well-known for her own excellent acting, succeeded in imparting that 
same ability to the Junior cast which won the prize in the competitive plays in March. 
Genevieve Young was accorded the best individual actress. Competition was unusu- 
ally keen. 

196 



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^s*^- 







zMary the Third 

By Rachel Crothers 

Coach: Mrs. Emily Perry Neitsche 

Leland Powers School 

1870 

Mary the First Barbara Partridge, '19 

William Allison Fernald, '31 

1897 

Mary the Second Olga Lake, 3 1 

Robert Elizabeth Burns, '30 

Richard .Eleanor Whittemore, 'zy 

19x8 

Mary the Third Ruth Bradley, '31 

Mother Olga Lake, '31 

Granny Barbara Partridge, '19 

Father Elizabeth Burns, '30 

Bobby Flo Randall, '19 

Lynn Margaret Fernald, '30 

Hal Casindania Eaton, '2.^ 

Lettie Barbara Ives, '30 

May Edith DeWitt, '30 

Nora Eleanor Clark, '30 

197 



Competitive Class "Plays 



1930 

"TRIFLES" 

Susan Glaspell 

Coach: Janet Cohn 

George Henderson Margaret Fernald 

Henry Peters Ruth Huntington 

Lewis Hale Elizabeth Burns 

Mrs. Peters Ellene Jenkins 

Mrs. Hale Marjorie Lovell 



193 1 

"ARIA ad CAPO" 

Edna St. Vincent Millay 

Coach: Kathryn Markstein 

Pierrot Marion Crowther 

Columbine Alice Fullam 

Cothurnus Eleanor Ricker 

Thyrsis Mildred Dupont 

Corydon Genevieve Young 



1932. 

"GRANDMA PULLS THE STRINGS" 

Edith Barnard Delano — David Carb 

Coach: Elizabeth Madden 

Mrs. Cummings Gertrude Tyler 

Hildegarde Cummings Helen Stewart 

Nona Cummings Beaver Ruth Whittemore 

Julia Cummings Louise Berg 

Grandma Blessington Sylvia Smith 

William Thornton Elizabeth Gilbert 



198 



PWWiliP F 



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PUBLICATIONS 



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. 




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1 




P~4P» 



A. Lance 
C. Davcy 



V. Farnham 

Miss Wilson 



E. Chase C. McDonald D. Hagar 

H. Titus E. Kimball 



M. Laird 
R. Feineman 



Microcosm 



This year the staff has undertaken to introduce several innovations. Some of them 
may prove entirely superfluous; others may find favor. But, there is only one way to 
find out whether one's schemes and plans are fruitful, and that is to try them out. 

The new pay-day plan was instituted to help everyone. It has, too. Its shortcomings 
are to be remedied another year. The short "interview" with the head of each 
department in the Faculty Section should give something of the spirit of the depart- 
ment. And, finally, the art theme was designed to bring back to you memories of 
your college city. They are pictures of our "Microcosm." 



200 



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B. Partridge, F. Randall, E. Madden, E. O'Ray, B. Ives, H. Tirus, E. Jenkins, P. McEvoy, M. Fernald, O. Lake, 
R. Bradley, E. De Wirt, E. Whirrcmorc 

"Mic" Show 

Sally s Stand 

By Helen Elizabeth Titus 

Sally Lawrence Ellene Jenkins 

Henny Bryant - . Margaret Fernald 

Jerry Baker Florence Randall 

Ruth Barbara Ives 

Bill Barbara Partridge 

Tilly .... Elizabeth Madden 

Uncle Heck E. Patricia McEvoy 

Auntie Lou Ellen O'Ray 

Roy Olga Lake 

Girl Ruth Bradley 

Man Edith DeWitt 

Fraternity Leader Eleanor Whittemore 

SPECIALTY DANCERS 
Barbara Barber, Marie Walters, Miriam Thompson, Elizabeth Burns 

CHORUS 

Ellen Wood, Frederica Beinert, Reta Hemenway, Ruth Ehn, Janet MacLean, Stella 
Levin, Sally Berry, Frances Preble, Joan Bush, Betty Irwin 

COMMITTEE 

General Chairman Helen Elizabeth Titus Candy Elizabeth Merrill 

Arrangements . . Catherine Davey Coaching Esther Kimball 

Finance .... Ruth Feineman Kathleen Hanley 
Property and Stage Virginia Farnham Posters Eva Chase 

201 



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£££32==" 




A. Ullii 



J. Fcffcr 



Tress Hoard 



Chairman Gwendolyn Ellis 

Secretary Janet Cohn 

Faculty Adviser Mr. Steiger 



No organization will benefit more by the editorial room to be in the Wing than 
Press Board. The Simmons' correspondents of the various Boston newspapers are always 
on the alert for news about students, faculty, and alumnae. It is through them that 
Simmons receives its publicity. 

One of the most interesting spots in college is the bulletin board where the clip- 
pings and pictures are posted. If the students at large keep these reporters notified, 
then we can let the world know that Simmons occupies an important place in colle- 
giate circles. 

202 



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The Simmons College Review 

Graduate Editor Florence W. Graves 

Undergraduate Editor Aubigne Lermond 

Assistant Editor Ruth Cull 

Associate Graduate Editor Gertrude J. Burnett 

Staff Editor Phyllis Abell 

News Editor Sophie Osipow 

Administration Editor Prof. Charlotte Babcock 

Business Manager Marjorie L. Shea 

The Simmons College Revieiv is just what it professes to be; it brings together college, 
alumnae, and corporation news, and at the same time serves a literary purpose by pub- 
lishing articles, stories, and poetry written by students, alumnae, and members of the 
faculty. 

This year the annual poetry contest was supplanted by a prose contest, which 
brought forth many interesting manuscripts. The illustrations, which are growing in 
number, serve to make the magazine more interesting than ever. 

.203 



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^S5=^ 



^.*%m m m 




E. Beers, J. Feffer, F. Sondergard, A. Lermond, H. Loescr, M. Corcoran, M. Bartlett, M. Stucklcn, F. Beinert 
A. Franklin, K. Finch, H. Ford-Smith, P. Abcll, C. Eaton, M. Robie, B. Partridge 
A. Hcrrick B. Beaton F. Brodie H. Hawcs R. Hcracnway M. Walters 



The Simmons TSjjws 

Editor-in-chief Casindania P. Eaton 

Associate Editors 

Editorials and Features Mildred E. Robie 

News Phyllis Abell 

Business Manager Frances Sondergard 

Circulation Manager Ruth Gallinger 

Advertising Manager Audrey Franklin 

Faculty Adviser George Nye Steiger 

The Simmons News has for its purpose the reporting of college — primarily Simmons 
College — events, thought, and opinion. Its news, editorials, and features all center 
about this ideal. Because it is the medium of expression for the schools, classes, social 
groups, as well as the individual student, the duty of the News is to bring some meas- 
ure of unity to the College. 



204 



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SS£3^~ 




V. Rand H.EIwcll 

B. Partridge K. Holmes 

Simmons ^Athletic ^Association 

President . . . Barbara Partridge Secretary Helen Elwell 

Vice-President . . . Katherine Holmes Treasurer Virginia Rand 

Athletics at college offer a wide choice of sports and an opportunity for dormitory 
girls and commuters alike, of all classes, to come together in the spirit of fun. Tennis 
tournaments, fencing matches, the games for the hockey cup in the fall, and for the 
basketball cup during the winter term and with Track Day in May — all give oppor- 
tunity for class spirit and individual rivalry. In addition to these sports, there are 
archery, life-saving, riding, and golf. 

This year the college managers have been: 

Hockey .... Kathryn Markstein Riding Ellen Wood 

Basketball . . . Kathryn Markstein Track Barbara Partridge 

Tennis Leslie Wetterlow Archery Doris Franklin 

Fencing. . . . Frances Ford-Smith Golf Marion Henriquez 

The hockey cup was won by the class of 1930, and the individual cup by Frances 
Sondergard of 1919. The basketball cup went to the class of 192.9 for the fourth year. 
They have never lost a game in all four years. Tennis singles were won by Darrance 
Chase of 1931. 

206 



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H. Crawley P. Smith B. Partridge F. Sondergard F. Hayncs 

R. Lirchman J.Barrett J. Bush A. Hayoes M.Walters 

VARSITY HOCKEY 



207 



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icu©cosm 



^SS^ 




R. Litchman T. Coombs A.Phillips A. Page M. Bent F. Sondergard A. Hayncs F. Hayncs 
B. Partridge M. Miller 

SENIOR HOCKEY 




K, Holmes 
D. Hagcr 



L. Frye M. Walters 

J. Bush A. Uow,cr 

JUNIOR HOCKEY 

208 



R. Kemball 
D. Houghton 



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H. Crawley P. Aldcn A. Fernald H. Elwcll B. Daily 

D. Hubbard P. Smith E. Bonncy D. Gilliatr 

SOPHOMORE HOCKEY 



J. Barrett 




M. Haslett D. Dodge C. Cleaves D. Kleeman E. Wight 

R. Ritchie P. Kantala J. Hammond A. Huodagtoa 



FRESHMAN HOCKEY 
209 



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^22£=* 




H. Titus 
M. Raymond 



F. Haynes 
V. Gay 



A. Hayncs 
K. Markstcin 



SENIOR BASKET BALL SQUAD 




M. Hoyt 



L. Fryc 
D. Hagcr 



D. Col burn 
L. Wettcrlow 



JUNIOR BASKET BALL SQUAD 
210 



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^^=~ 




H. Crawley E. Stevens H. Elwcll J. Gilliatc 

SOPHOMORE BASKET BALL SQUAD 




D. Dodge 



J. Hammoad 
M. Dunbar 



D. Klecman 

E. Wight 



J. Hall 



FRESHMAN BASKET BALL SQUAD 
211 



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A. Phillips D. Trickcr 

TENNIS TEAM 



212 



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^S3s==- 



Freshman Frolic 




Our first party after we cut the maternal apron string! Who will deny that some 
looked too young to be allowed out of mother's sight, to say nothing of going to a 
party? We were too innocent to be afraid, however, and besides, some of us were al- 
most grown up. One boy wore long jeans and a girl had a long braid. We noticed they 
joined the rest of us when we played drop-the-handkerchief, London Bridge, jump- 
rope, and marbles, though we wore rompers and rag curls. 

We really used our new-found liberty very well except when we ate ice cream and 
lollipops in the morning and between meals. Those were given to us. What else could 
we do? We suspect now that they were part of a hardening process against pickle and 
ice cream at midnight. 



214 



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Track Day 





n)i6 We have not put away childish things even though Freshman Frolic is over. 
Today we had another chance to romp under the guise of an athletic exhibition. It was 
great fun and our pyramids were clever, if we do say it ourselves. How we surprised 
all those high-hat upper-classmen by walking away with the athletic honors. We'd 
have had the prize for the costume, too, if we hadn't been required to wear gym 
suits. 

igzj This year we grew tails and ears. And of course we were catty enough to think 
the costume prize belonged to us. Anyway, we had the pleasure of watching another 
freshman class perform, but we still retained our athletic prowess. 

itjiS This year we became most ferocious looking tomcats (like those in the pic- 
ture) both in appearance and agility. We had to be; because next year we shall have 
to attend in mourning — our caps and gowns — . And though I hopped and jumped to 
show those young fry that "there's life in the old bird yet," I realize now that the 
college yard has seen another old cat die. 

— From A Line A Day. 



215 



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Sheeted figures writhe and twine, 
Clammy serpents chill the spine. 
Shiver, ye who view the line, 
Ghosts walk! 

Sophomores, seeking vengeance dire, 
Tear their prey from hearth and fire, 
Drag them screaming through the mire. 
Ghosts walk! 

Juniors now must pay the price 
Of haughty mien and proud advice, 
Now cry for mercy, meek as mice. 
Ghosts walk! 

A vengeful evening ends in fun. 
The tug o' war is never won. 
With food and drink the feud is done. 
Ghosts talk! 



216 



" =3S5S MirD^rnsM^ 3 ^ 



»CR©COSM 



Sophomore Luncheon 



A stranger dropping in might think it some important birthday party. Lavender, 
sweet peas, and pink roses decorate the tables. Snowy linen and gleaming silver seem 
to signify delicious food. Lavender ribbons issue forth from the fern in the center of 
each table as from some great Jack Horner Pie. On the head table stands a black cat, 
"monarch of all he surveys." 

Now two hundred or more girls are seating themselves and at a word pull the rib- 
bons, to discover gold rings bearing an S. C. Now they are eating; now they listen to 
toasts and speeches which they seem to enjoy heartily. Now a man with black mous- 
tache reads a poem on "rose-colored glasses." 

It is a birthday party, explains the stranger's mentor. The class of 19x9 of Simmons 
College celebrates its coming of age. They have now earned the right to be considered 
members of the Simmons family, and the privilege to wear the symbol of the member- 
ship, the Simmons ring. 



217 



""-'* MIC^COSM^^- 



Sophomore ZMay "Day 

"^L-iZj Seniors, get up, get up." So sang the Sophomores in quavering voices on 
May Day morning. We could well taunt the Seniors for their drowsiness, for we were 
proud of our own will power. Astronomers say that the sun rises every day, but there 
are some who still doubt that it rose on that morning. A heavy, wet blanket of fog 
enshrouded the campus. Little chills of self-righteousness chased up and down the 
limbs of the Sophomores as the more strongminded Seniors drizzled out into the 
mist. 

It is one of the cruel facts of life that humans enjoy seeing their fellows suffer worse 
than they. On this occasion the audience were much amused to recognize the fairies 
tripping on the green in the usual diaphanous costume. Great was the admiration 
for the Spartan courage of our King and Queen, who watched the revels of their 
subjects with unfeigned pleasure and chatterless teeth. 

The familiar fairy tale of Sleeping Beauty was enacted with one variation from 
the original. Instead of being put to sleep, the Beauty had been transformed into a 
lifeless form of marble which needs must be thawed into life by the Prince's kiss. 
The actors proved their ability to perform under any atmospheric conditions. The 
traditional strawberry short cake was well received. It fulfilled the function of all 
good food by restoring drooping spirits to the point where life is considered worth 
living. 



218 



^MICR(|)COSM^ 

The Weddings of '29 





1 92.9-1917 

Boston, October 1925 

One of the most brilliant triumphs 
that this city has seen for many seasons 
was the wedding this morning of Miss 
192.9 to Mr. 192.7, both of Simmons Col- 
lege. The bride, who was charming in 
pure white satin with a train which 
was regal in length, was preceded by 
two flower girls, her nieces, and fol- 
lowed bv her maid of honor and four 
bridesmaids all in pastel shades. It was 
breathed that the ushers were of the 
gentler sex, but that is difficult to 
believe in view of their handsome 
masculinity. 

Both bride and groom are of large 
families. Refectory Hall was filled to 
the doors with Twenty-Seveners and 
Twenty-Niners. After a dainty wedding 
breakfast the newly-married couple 
departed amidst showers of confetti to 
a destination not divulged. It was gen- 
erally believed, however, that both 
bride and groom are at present too busy 
with their careers to leave on an extended 
trip. 



1931-192.9 

Boston, October 1927 

The wedding of Miss 192.9 to Mr. 192.7 
at this time two years ago was equalled 
in brilliance and interest by the mar- 
riage this morning of Miss 1931 to Mr. 
192.9, twin brother of Miss 19x9. It was 
very fitting that Rev. Dr. Schuyler, who 
has long been a friend of the 192.9 fam- 
ily should officiate on this first Saturday 
after his installation. 

Again Refectory Hall was filled to 
capacity with the families of the couple. 
Notwithstanding the large number, 
however, a breathless silence reigned 
during the ceremony, broken only by 
Dr. Schuyler's fine voice and the some- 
what tremulous but earnest voices of the 
bride and groom. 

Only as the procession passed through 
the door did the quiet give way to a 
buzz of admiration. "How beautiful" — 
"the bride" — "that gown" — "hand- 
some ushers" — one heard only snatches. 
And, as the couple drove away, the cry: 
"Too busy for a honeymoon — these 
modern ways." 



219 



"^ MIC^QCOSM^^ 



Freshman-Junior Ticnic 

"For it's always fair weather when good fellows get together." That this is truth 
was proved by the Freshman-Junior Picnic of 1918. Fouler weather from the point of 
view of a sailor could not be known. The Nantasket boat nosed her way through a 
grey screen. Rain come down in sheets, but all unwitting, we danced to the tune of 
the orchestra within. 

Those adventuresome spirits who cared naught for wind nor weather were rewarded 
later, however, when the sun came out and convinced the owners of amusements that 
it would be profitable to begin their season. It is said that two daredevils went in 
swimming. We have no casualty records to prove this. 

A basket lunch and a second boat ride this time on a choppy sea concluded the after- 
noon. The motion of the boat beneath dancing feet was not unlike the unexpected 
waves in the Refectory floor. In short, with Chappie playing, one felt quite at home. 



220 



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Soft words murmured, gentle laughter, 
Faces drifting by, 

Melody floating, low tones wafted. 
Tints of sunset sky. 

High, sweet voices loved airs singing 
Senior Serenade. 

A snatch to hold those moments fleeting 
Only memory stayed. 



221 



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Senior Housewarming 

"Hallelujah! I'm a bum 
Hallelujah! bum again — " 

These words which were part of the battlecry of the deputation from cell 13, ex- 
pressed fitly the humor of the entire Tramp's Convention. Hoboes from every corner 
of the world, hoboes from every walk of life were represented at this great meeting. 
Many who had been forced by modern culture to lead a life which by baser mortals 
is called civilized, reveled in the chance to consider the bigger and deeper things of 
life. For there was a purpose other than that of sociability; namely, the house- 
warming of North Hall. What ceremony could be more fitting than an expression of 
what is sacrificed by those who live in houses! Doubtless, too, those present bade a 
sad farewell to that carefree wanderlust of undergraduate days. 

Weighty problems were solved that night, such as how to eat soda crackers with- 
out water and how to dress quickly in clothes which may have been dropped sud- 
denly by a railroad track. Doughnuts, cider, cheese, popcorn and apples were given 
with no such request as "Saw the wood back of the house" until many a tramp 
complained that the corners of his square meal hurt him. And then, he took to the 
road again singing, "Hallelujah, I'm a bum!" 



222 



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Ye ChriHmas "Dinner 



'Come one, come all," the heralds call. 
'Come dine in our ancestral hall, 
And fete the merry Yuletide." 

The guests appear from far and near 
To share the boar and sip the beer. 
They eat with knives, nor think it queer, 
For 'tis the merry Yuletide. 

The boards gleam bright with candlelight; 
They see Saint George the dragon fight, 
And carols ring throughout the night 
Of that first holy Yuletide. 

The baron's bride there by his side 
Gives parting: "May you joy betide 
And wholesome health and peace abide 
On this and every Yuletide." 



223 



""^s^ iviir»rn^r>ncK/i!££3^ 



M 



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Commencement Week ExerciseSjJunej ig2p 



Saturday, June Eighth 

4.00 p.m. — Step Singing South Hall Colonnade 

Presentation of the Steps to Class of 1930 

4.30 p.m. — Ivy Planting Campus 

5.00 p.m. — Entertainment Campus 

6.00 p.m. — Supper Campus 

8.15 p.m. — Senior Dramatics Fine Arts Theater 



Sunday ', June 7\[inth 

4.00 p.m. — Baccalaureate Service Harvard Church 

Sermon by The Reverend Raymond Calkins, D.D. 

•JM.onday, June Tenth 

11.00 a.m. — Commencement . Harvard Church 

1. 00 p.m. — Alumnae Luncheon College Building 

8.30 p.m. — Reception by the President of the College to Alumnae 

and Friends South Hall 



Tuesday, June Eleventh 

1 1. 00 a.m. — Senior Luncheon ... South Hall 



225 



"*"* M iCH®CO SM '"'"~ 



Commencement Chairmen 

Senior Prom, Sarah Redfern Class Day, Eleanor Schuyler 

Senior Luncheon, Dorothy Lane 
Toast Mistress, Florence Randall 



Class Day Committee 

Invitations Rosalind Bjork 

Decorations Helen Kabisch 

Entertainment Elizabeth Merrill 

Supper . . . Harriette Gilbert 



Senior Luncheon 

Decorations Doris Baldridge 

Menus . Ruth Walker 

Favors . Kathryn Markstein 

Entertainment Helen Titus 



226 



^* MirDmmsM® 535 "" 



ICRQCOSM 



*A thousand Years From TS[gw 



One day 

I met the old March wind 
A whirling down the Fens 
In his own accustomed way — 
Says he — 

'I wonder what will be 
A meeting me 
A thousand years from now?" 

'Will the old Dame's dome 
Still crown the hill 
And the tall young spike 
Of a custom house 
Still stuff his ears 
As he hears me pass 
A thousand years from now." 

Tis not that I care particularly" 
Says he to me confidentially — 

'But oh, for some lady's clothes 
For me to blow; 
Heaven grant me those 
A thousand years from now!" 



M. E. R. 



228 



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^hen 



I'm my mama's darling. 

I'm as good as can be. 

I've helped to win the naughty war, 

But oh! I'm modest, dear me. 



TS[pw 



Please don't think, dear Reader, 
I'm really so bad as that. 
But what can you do when the editor 
Runs off with a terrible "snap." 



229 



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Advertisements received too late to insert elsewhere. Please be charitable. 



I'd walk a mile for a camel 
CANTILEVER SHOES 


JANTZEN 

BATHING SUIT 

It floats 


MADAM X 
Makes her worth squeezing 


Drink 
LISTERINE 

The flavor lasts 


Get at those inner cavities 
with 
ZIP 


TRY 

LE PAGE'S GLUE 

It makes the Lip Stick 


CHEVROLET 

Bigger and better 

Like Western Women 


MURAD or IVORY 

When in hot water 

Be Nonchalant 

Take a bath 


PALM OLIVE 

"Keep that 

schoolgirl complexion" 

On sale at any drug store 


FORD 

Record Pick-up 

Remarkable Turnover 



When buying any of these products because of these ads please 
mention the Microcosm — then run. 



231 



~*^ MICROCOSM «^ 

THE ANNOUNCEMENT OF COURSES 

(As Sally Simmons Sees It) 



A. School of Household Economics 

This is more commonly known as the Diamond Ring Course. It is planned primarily 
for women who wish to keep house after they are married; to teach young children 
how to do the work; to write articles for the Home Ec. column in the News; to lecture 
on subjects of general interest, such as: "The Use of Alaskan Wheat in Making 
Raised Biscuit" and "Influence on Cake Making at the height of 3937^2 feet above 
Sea Level of using flour made from Mexican Wheat;" to make children's clothes last; 
plan layouts, and trim bonnets; to be consulting dietitians to Eskimos, planning bal- 
anced rations of seal blubber, whale meat, and reindeer moss; to compute grams of 
carbohydrates for domestic animals; to entertain with ease, conducting meals com- 
fortably in spite of difficulties in dealing with green maids; to preside at buffet lunch- 
eons with dignity; and to discuss with ease any subject while carving gracefully at 
dinner. 

This is the most rounded out and round-about course that Simmons has to offer. 
Practise work makes perfect all points emphasized in lectures and textbooks. Field 
work is provided under the auspices of the S.S.P.C.F.C. (Simmons Society for the 
Prevention of Cruelty to Fellow Class Mates) by the distribution of laboratory prod- 
ucts among students in other courses. The four year programme or more leads toward 
the degree of B.S. (Butchered Scholarship). 



B. School of Secretarial Studies 

The programme in this course combines academic and cultural subjects with those 
of a technical nature. After completing four years of this course, a student should 
know how to take orders at the rate of 1x5 words a minute and transcribe them into 
action at the speed required by her instructor or employer. Office training is practised 
during frequent visits to the Dean's Office and Room 12.5. Cultural background is 
supplied by attendance at lectures and classes given in and about the college building 
and institutions on the other side of Massachusetts Avenue. 

Graduates of this school are placed in excellent positions shortly after graduation, 
that is, from one to fifty years. The types of jobs offered are varied, and those filled 
are unique. There are former graduates now filling positions commanding large sal- 
aries and great prestige. An example of such a position is secretary to the treasurer 
of the Association of Future Women Office Holders. This is very lucrative, especially 
when the treasurer herself is away. The hours generally range from 11 until 1 with 
an hour out for lunch and from 1 to 6 with the afternoon off. Remuneration is, of 
course, a secondary item. One young woman received $11,000, payable at the rate of 
$1,000 a year. Some girls receive board and lodging, and a few clothes (very few) 
while occupying honorary positions accompanied by the degree MRS. 

232 



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During the second term of the senior year, most of the students are sent downtown 
to concerns in order to gain experience in such duties as sealing envelopes, folding 
letters, typing, dusting books, and taking orders. 



C. School of Library Science. 

There is much demand in the library field for well qualified college women with 
at least one year of systematic study of library science. The demands come chiefly 
from public, college, and school libraries, but also from antique shops, prisons, and 
psychopathic wards. 

The types of work are diversified, including story-telling (prevaricating) the dust- 
ing of shelves, the sorting of waste paper, and other nerve-racking occupations. 

The range in the choice of positions and salaries is very wide, especially in the case 
of those who, upon completing this course, decide to follow other lines of work. 
Any students who contemplate finding enviable positions and earning fabulous 
salaries are doomed. 

Admission to the School is limited to women not over seventy years of age. 



General Prerequisites 

A woman who thinks of becoming a librarian should consider what are the desirable 
prerequisites in intellect, physical strength, disposition, tastes, habits, and character. 
Therefore among the traits desirable are: audacity, irresponsibility, ambidexterity, 
inertia, and ability to juggle piles of books. 

The best preparation begins in a home which is a regular recipient of Hearst's pub- 
lications, and where "Cupid's Diary" and "Confessions" are perused. Such a back- 
ground should be supplemented by illiterate surroundings. One who looks forward to 
being a librarian should have had past experience in the violent and destructive use 
of libraries and library property. The amount of such experience cannot be too great. 

Good health is important. The chances are ten to one that the first year of library 
work will produce at least a nervous breakdown, or St. Vitus dance. It is, therefore, 
advisable to be physically fit in advance. Setting-up exercises are strongly recom- 
mended. Librarians should keep early hours, retiring not later than 5 a.m. during the 
week. 



233 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTIONS 



History 1,2,3 

A course aiming at the development of an apprehensive background in the student's 
mind. It is correlated with Foods 1, 1, 3 and Dietetics 400 by a study of the Diet of 
Worms and location of Frankfort on the Main. 

English 434 

Appreciation of Comic Sections. Reading, discussion, imitation, and evaluation. The 
main object is to find the real meanings and allegories of seemingly obvious comic 
strips. A study of color and its significance is advised. Reports will be required on 
such masterpieces as Harold Teen, Tom Sawyer, etc. 

Assistant Professor O. Ima Wiseguy. 

Design 100 

This course plays an important part in teaching the principles which enable the 
students to make their beds smoothly, comb their hair straight, keep notebooks in 
order, and make out registration cards legibly. 

Housebuilding 100 

Starting' with the study of Pyramids in Egypt, the student completes the course by plan- 
ning castles in Spain. The course provides a foundation for future appreciation of 
Ruskin's Essays on the Gothic. 

Accounts 4SY2 

Accounting Theory and Fiction. A study of the fundamentals of bookkeeping with sup- 
plementary lectures from the library if kept too long. Practice in keeping entries on 
the back of postage stamps is also given. The Income Tax is touched upon and 
studied from the "Ask Me Another" point of view. Double entry system is used — 
in many cases triple, quadruple, and octagonal until the idea is mastered. 

Professor C. P. Ackountente. 

Management of the Household 100 

A course broad in its field of application, teaching one how to manage the home and 
its members, how to get rid of household insects, how to outfit a kitchen on $70.00, 
how to differentiate between Axminster crockery and Dresden carpets. Cooperation 
with the department of physical training has been secured in waxing floors and wash- 
ing windows. The student gains an appreciation of the art of plumbing by an excur- 
sion along the piping system of the practise house. 

234 



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Biology i 

A simple course in the study of the bugs one may expect to find in lettuce, spinach, 
cauliflower, and beet greens. The first part of the term is spent in studying butter 
and eggs. The term ends with a study of the preparation of animals for cooking, frogs 
being used because the time is too short to allow for larger animals. 

Foods I, 2, 3 

The student is introduced to the simple methods of food preparation — boiling of 
water, dropping of eggs, crumbing of bread, souring of milk, pulling of candy, and 
identification of spices. Hours are dependent upon the student's individual speed at 
dishwashing, her usual good luck, and her housekeeping duties. 

Any Student who receives marks above 99 44/ioo%is admitted as anhonorary mem- 
ber to the S.M.U.S. (Simmons Museum of Unique Students). 

Typewriting 04 

Touch Typing. This system is used entirely. There is no other way. (Have you ever 
tried to type without touching?) Copy work is done in Latin, Greek, Russian, and 
archaic Hebrew. The original is English but the copy is usually transcribed into the 
above by beginners. The use of carbon is taught and excused. Tabulations are given 
attention; they need it. Erasing is practised, many methods being used, smudging 
and scrubbing being the most popular. 

Miss Hunt, Miss Pick, Miss Take. 

English 264 

Commercial English. Open only to students who have successfully completed at least 
one other English course. Sales letters are studied and practised, selling such articles 
as gas stoves, garters, fur coats, and raspberries. It is a good opportunity to solve your 
father's business problems free. House Organs are also studied. (See Biology 1 and 
Music 13.) Writing copy for advertisements is another point taken up. Wrigleys, 
Listerine, Old Gold, and other classics are used as models. Mailing lists are compiled 
for Xmas cards, proms, and piano movers. 

Professor M. I. Willing. 

Library 41, 42, 43 

Cataloging, Bibliography. The most minute and confusing instructions are given as to 
the making of entries, cross references (extremely cross!) and subject headings. After 
completing this course, each student should feel intimately acquainted with each and 
every author, editor, and translator; so much so that pleasant familiarities, such as 
strangling or drowning, may be indulged in upon meeting said genius. Also, the stu- 
dents should feel qualified to cope with any book which may come into their hands. 
Disregarding a natural desire to bathe each volume in the Charles, they should read 

235 



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the title page with eager avidity, and copy — AS IS — with the exception of such minor 
details as: imprint, edition, series note, etc. (Incidentally, the catalog cards composed 
by Simmons graduates must always be distinguished by decorations in the form of 
blots and visible erasures.) 

A very negligible portion of the time is spent in scanning various bibliographies, 
chiefly foreign ones. This is undoubtedly a favorite course with the students. Much 
amusement is derived from the quaint foreign phrases encountered in these books. 
Problems are assigned, which provide a diversion reminiscent of the cross- 
word puzzle, and the "Ask me another" fads. The foreign bibliography course is guar- 
anteed to give one a swearing acquaintance with every known language. 

Associate Professor See, Miss C. Also. 

Library n hj, 15 hf. 

Classification. The art and science of classification is studied, especially as applied to 
the classification of books by the Dewey Destructive, the Cutter Exhaustive, and the 
Library of Confusion classification systems. This course tends to make the student per- 
fectly unable to place a given book in any of the known 2.60 million classes. No libra- 
rian is properly equipped for her work unless she has pursued this course. It enables 
one to note all the illustrations, read most of the jokes, and scan several chapters of 
every book considered in the laboratory periods, for classification. In this way the 
students acquire a wide knowledge of literature of every kind — a knowledge which 
will be of great service to them in later years. 

Assistant Professor Accession, Miss Filology. 



236 



Tarlor Spice 

PAGE THE SWEET PEAS 

"Here lies the body of Samuel Pease, 
Gone are the peas, 
Left only the pod; 
He shelled out his soul 
And went up to God." 

HELP WANTED 

The teacher was giving a drill on the use of the comma. The visiting superin- 
tendent suggested that it was all nonsense. "Maybe you're right," she said, "but 
just see if you think so in this case: 

" 'The superintendent says the teacher is a fool.' 

"Now," said the teacher, "insert a comma after superintendent and after teacher." 

THANKS JUST THE SAME 

Child sliding off roof: Oh Lord, save me! 

Oh Lord, save me! 

Oh Lord, never mind; I caught on a nail. 

AN OLD SALT 

She: You make me think of the ocean. 

He: Why, dear, because I am so restless and untiring? 

She: No, because you're all wet and you make me sick. 

APPLIED LYRIC 

Halitosis song — Moonbeam kiss her for me. 
Oxford trouser — London breeches falling down. 
Alarm clock song — Let me call you sweetheart. 
Duck song — Waddle I do. 

DON'T SAY IT WITH INK 

He: Who sent you those flowers? 

She: A certain young man. 

He: No man is certain until you've got him. 

SENIOR SONG 

Life is real; life is earnest; 
We must strive to do our best, 
And, departing, leave behind us 
Notebooks that will help the rest. 

237 



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CHIVALRY 
"Lit" spectator at wrestling bout, "May I cut in?" 

REALIZATION 

"Just see the happy moron; 
He doesn't give a damn. 
I wish I were a moron, 
My God! perhaps I am." 

FICTION 

College senior: What would you advise me to read after graduation?" 
English Prof: The "Help Wanted" column. 

— Lafayette Lyre. 

—OR VACATION 

"I've been trying to think of a word for two weeks." 
"What about fortnight?" 

OVERPRODUCTION 

"Open wide ye pearly gates, 
That lead to the heavenly shore; 
•For father had trouble getting through 
And mother weighs still more." 

MANY HAPPY RETURNS 

Thoughts of a Subway Magnate: 
"The Public be jammed." 



AND AFTER THAT? 

Astronomer to his wife: My dear, congratulate me; I've discovered a star of 
hitherto unheard of density; and I'm goin^ to name it after you. 

— Tid Bits. 

THE LAST STRAW 

Solicitor: Would you indorse our cigarettes for $1000.00? 
Celebrity: For $1000.00 I'd smoke the darn things. 

—Life. 

IN REVERSE 

Miss Bright: I use the dumb-bells to get color in my face. 

Her Uncle: Sensible girl! That's a lot better than using color on your face to get 
the dumb-bells." 



23s 



Index to ^Advertisers 



Page 

Armstrong Transfer Co. ... 7 

Bridges Co., Inc., A. T 5 

Brookwood Lunch 11 

Buckley Co., J. M. & C. J. ... 5 

BULLERWELL, C. D. & Co 9 

Cox Sons & Vining 7 

Doe Sullivan & Co. Inc 10 

Durgin, Park & Co 8 

Fisk, Everett O. & Co 11 

Folsom Engraving Co 12. 

Gingerbread Tea Room, The . 10 

Hathaway, A. B. & Co 9 

Haynes, Ernest 10 

Holmes inc., Samuel 9 

Horace Partridge Co 8 

Hotel Somerset 6 

Houghton Gorney Co 6 

Howe & French Inc 10 

Independent Ice Co 11 

Jackson, Byron 9 



Page 

Loose- Wiles Biscuit Co; . . . 11 

Macy, B. F 10 

Metcalf, T. O. Co - 4 

Miller, J. C, Jr 10 

Paine, W. D 5 

Pierce Co., S. S 8 

Pilgrim Road Pharmacy . . . .11 

Read & White 10 

Shattuck & Jones, Inc 11 

Smith Bros. 9 

Smith & Vial 6 

Square Deal Publishing Co. . . 10 

Swan, Newton & Co 9 

Thresher Brothers Inc 8 

Ward Baking Company .... 7 

Weston-Thurston Co. .... 7 

Wethern's 5 

Whiting Milk Co 11 

Whittemore, C. C 11 

Ye Craftsman Studio 3 



Everything in Photographic Portraiture 




YE CRAFTSMAN STUDIO 

BOSTON 



Photographic Portraiture 

The name "Ye Craftsman Studio" 

is a guarantee of service 

and satisfaction 

OUR PHOTOGRAPHER 



Telephone 91 Newbury Street 

Kenmore 4810 Boston, Mass. 



T. O. Metcalf Company 

PRINTERS 

Designers pBp|l 'Engravers 

152 Purchase Street Boston 




NEW YORK 
41 Union Square/ 

PAR-IS 

32 Faubourg Poissonniera> 




STHElWft 

of Boston 

HEADQUARTERS FOR 

Smart Millinery 

and 
Corsage Bouquets 

Temple Place through to West Street 



Since 1895 

Oldest Student' s 

and 

Gift Shop in Brookline 

Bookman, Toyman, Stationer 

W. D. PAINE 

2.56 Washington St. 

Brookline 




J. M. & C. J. BUCKLEY CO. 

Builders 

BOSTON :: MASS. 



Builders of the New East Wing 
of the Main Building 



183 ESSEX STREET 



PHONE LIB. 7736 




SMITH & VIAL, Inc. 

189 Congress Street 
Boston 

MONOTYPE COMPOSITION 
AND MAKE-UP 

Complete Composing Room Service 



Intelligent, Efficient Co-operation 



HOTEL SOMERSET 

Commonwealth Avenue 
Boston, Mass. 



When plans for Class Dinners, Private 
Dances and Fraternity Meetings are 
under discussion, Hotel Somerset should 
be considered first, because of its loca- 
tion, homelike atmosphere and the in- 
dividual attention given each party by 
its trained personnel. 

William P. Lyle, Manager 



WESTON-THURSTON CO. 

DEALERS IN 

BEEF, LAMB, MUTTON, VEAL, PORK, POULTRY 
BUTTER, CHEESE AND EGGS 

Stalls 2.0-2.2.-2.4 New Faneuil Hall Market 

Office Telephone Richmond 0540 Sales Deft. Richmond 0511 

BOSTON, MASS. 




COX SONS & VINING 

Makers of 
CAPS AND GOWNS 

To Seniors of Simmons College 



131 East 2.3 rd Street 



New York 



Telephone Liberty 7400 

ARMSTRONG TRANSFER COMPANY 

For Your Baggage Transfer 

If you procure your railroad tickets in advance we 
can check through to destination. An agent will be 
sent to dormitories to check baggage when guaran- 
teed not less than 10 pieces, if students will make 
arrangements with matrons to combine their orders 
and notify us in time. General Office: 

271 Albany Street, Boston 
Taxi Cab Service at all railroad stations in Boston 



Compliments of 
A FRIEND 



Durgin Park & Co. 

AT HAYWARD PLACE 

Off Washington Street; One Block 

North of Essex Street 

Open from n A. M. to 9 P. M. 
Daily Except Sunday 

Delicious Neiv England Cooking 
Served in a Unique Dining Tavern 

Private Dining Room Available for 
Theatre and Bridge Parties 

DOWNTOWN BRANCH AT 
30 NORTH MARKET STREET 

Where Your Grandfather Dined 


mm. 


^Around the Corner 

/~\UR shop at 133 Brookline Ave. is only a short 
^— ' walk from Simmons. It is a convenient place 
to obtain foods for spreads, teas or in-between 
bites; and here also one finds a splendid selection 
of candies and toilet articles. 

FOOD — sandwich spreads, foods for the chafing 
dish, crackers, bread, butter, fruit, confections, 
tea, coffee — in as small a quantity as you want. 

CANDY — the very best in delicious chocolates 
and other candies. 

TOILET ARTICLES — the most extensive assort- 
ment of perfumes and other toilet articles in 
New England. 

Parents will be interested in our Student 
Gift Boxes. Descriptive list sent on request. 

S. S. PIERCE CO. 

133 Brookline Ave., Boston 


Silks Velvets Hosiery 

First in Style and a little lower in 
price has been the Thresher 
policy for 27 years . 

Frocks must be your frocks to be smart, 
made for you, fashioned for you . . . 
you in every becoming line. That's why 
the best-dressed women are having their 
clothes made ... or making them 
themselves ... of Thresher's style- 
tested silks 

Thresher Brothers 

Incorporated 

19 Temple Place 41 West Street 


A FRIEND 

Wishes all good things for the Faculty 
and Students of Simmons College 



Telephone Richmond 731-732. 


A. HATHAWAY CO. 




INCORPORATED 




CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS 


CD. BULLERWELL 




WHOLESALE 


1 


FRUIT AND PRODUCE 




7 New Faneuil Hall Market 




(North Side) 


Established 1841 

8z Charles Street, Boston 


Boston, Mass. 


Tel. Haymarket 1179 


Telephone "Richmond" 1647 


Samuel Holmes J. Frederick Holmes 
Frank W. Holmes 




SAMUEL HOLMES, INC. 


SMITH BROTHERS 


Wholesale and Retail 




Poultry and Game 


BUTTER, CHEESE AND EGGS 


Stalls io-ix-i4-i6 and 17-19 Faneuil Hall 




Market 


2. and 4 Faneuil Hall Market Boston 


Basement 3 South Side 




Tel. Richmond 0708-0709-3513 Boston 








SWAN NEWTON & CO. 




CHAIRJ 

/ELL' BUY -RENT 






I 


A progressive firm solicits the patronage of those 
using the better grades of 

Beef — Lamb — Veal 




BYRON JACK/ON 




Pork — Poultry 




27 HAYMARKET SQ. BOSTON MASS 




Direct Receivers of native 




•TEL- CAPITOL- 5039- 




SQUAB AND PIGEONS 










1 


1 8-2.0 Faneuil Hall Market 
3zA North St., Boston 

Tel. Richmond 1707-1708-1709 




JACKSON 

^J FOLDING CHAIRS 















Kenmore 4560 

B. F. MACY 

HOUSE FURNISHINGS 
BATHROOM FURNISHINGS FIREPLACE FITTINGS 

474 Boy Is ton Street Boston, Mass. 

DOE, SULLIVAN & CO., Itfc. 

Dealers in 
Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Etc. 

61 & 63 Faneuil Hall Market 
and Basement 11 % South Side Faneuil Hall Market 

BOSTON 

Richmond 0040-0041 



The Gingerbread Tea Room 

LUNCHEON TEA 

The Deerfoot Shop 

Here are served delicious sodas, sundaes, 
sandwiches, Deerfoot milk, buttermilk, 
and vitalait. 

H« Cafeteria 
Serving Lunch only. 
Deerfoot Building 172. Tremont Street 
BOSTON 



HOWE & FRENCH, INC. 

"New England's Laboratory 
Supply House" 

BOSTON 



Your Printing 

Speedily and effectively done by the 

Square Deal Boston 
Chronicle Publishing Co. 

794 Tremont Street, Boston 

Phone: Kenmore 3534 
"Your College Printer" 

READ & WHITE 

— 2. Boston Stores — 
93 Mass. Ave., 11 Summer St. 
— Providence Store — 
Woolworth Building 

DRESS CLOTHES 
FOR HIRE 

Shirts, Shoes etc. 

NEW TUXEDOS 
$1.50 




? 



Telephone Mystic 0780 

J. C. MILLER, JR. 

Printer 



7 Lauriat Place 



Medford, Mass. 



10 



^P^y The WHITING 
yQf TRADE-MARK 

on your Milk and Cream Bottles 

is a Guarantee of 

QUALITY and SERVICE 

Our Daily Delivery Service 
Covers Greater Boston 

PROVIDENCE AND WORCESTER 
WHITING MILK COMPANIES 




SHATTUCK & JONES 

Incorporated 

151 Atlantic Avenue 
Boston, Mass. 

Direct Shipments of Properly 

Graded Sea Food 

Products for the Use of Hotels, Clubs, 

Restaurants and Institutions 


SUNSHINE 
BISCUITS 

Fresh and Crisp 
LOOSE-WILES BISCUIT CO. 


PILGRIM ROAD PHARMACY 

153 Brook! ine Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Registered Pharmacist at all times 

Manufacturing Chemists and 
Prescription Pharmacists 


THE FISK TEACHERS' AGENCIES 

Boston, Mass 12.0 Boylston St 

Portland, Me 415 Congress St 

New York, N. Y 2.2.5 Fi " h Ave 

Syracuse, N. Y 402. Dillaye Bldg 

Philadelphia 1410 Chestnut St 

Birmingham, Ala 808 Title Bldg 

Kansas Citv, Mo 102.0 McGee St 

Portland, Ore 409 Journal Bldg 

Los Angeles, Cal 548 So. Spring St 

Send ro any address above for Rcgisrrarion Form 




C. H. WHITTEMORE 

HOME OF QUALITY 

Caterer 

Factory, 12.70 Boylston Street 
OpenS A. M. to 5.30 P. M. 

Store, 1084 Boylston Street 
Open S A. M. to 11 P. M. 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Telephones: Back Bay 5891 - 5892. - 1612. 


Compliments of the 
INDEPENDENT ICE CO. 




BROOKWOOD LUNCH 
4x1 Brookline Ave. 

H. A. ROBERTS, Prop. Tel. Reg. 2.988 



11 



FOLSOM 

ENGRAVING 

COMPANY 

SPECIALISTS 
IN HIGH GRADE 
COLOR WORK 



DESIGNERS-ILLUSTRATORS 
PHOTO ENGRAVERS 

470 ATLANTIC AVE., BOSTON 

PHONE 

HANCOCK 5390 



M*IM**,/M. 





IF YOU WANT PHOTO ENGRAVING 
OF SUPERIOR QUALITY FOR YOUR 
COLLEGE ANNUAL CONSULT US 



12 



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